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6, Number











The University of Waterloo offers a comprel ensive health service to all students. I or undergraduates, the cost of these strvices is included in fees paid at registration. Health services include both medical attention and insurance coverage. The University employs a fulltime nurse who is available Monday to Friday between 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. to administer first aid and emergency treatment as well as medication for minor complaints. A doctor is also available at the health services offices froMonday to Friday between 9:00 and 1l:OO in the morning.

Students wishing to make appointments with dentists, doctors, or optometrists in the K-W area may arrange these through the nurse. For a premium of $10.00 students obtain insurance coverage for a period of 12 months. This insurance includes surgical benefits and will pay for initial treatment by a physician or psychiatrist, when referred by a medical doctor. Further information regarding insurance and health services is included in brochures distributed at registration.

ver research A University of Waterloo professor has been awarded a $3600 grant to carry on his research on the properties of long bones. Professor K. R. Piekarski, of the mechanical engineering department at the University, has received the grant from the Rehabilitation Foundation for the Disabled. He is investigating various aspects of fractured bones in co-operation with Dr. A. M. Wiley, an orthopedic surgeon at Toronto Western Hospital. Professor Piekarski said that much money is spent on the investigation of materials such as metals, plastics, and ceramics, but nothing is ever I spent on the investigation of bones. “There have been thousands of scientific papers written about fractured metals, but no papers have been written on bones. Perhaps it is because there is a profit in stronger and more efficient metals, but nothing in stronger bones,” he quipped. He explained some of the aspects his study would include. “If you break your leg and an operation is required, some hospitals wait ten days before they operate while others


$3.5 million

operate immediately,” he said. “I am investigating the rate of healing between these two methods of treatment and attempting to determine which fracture heals stronger.” He is also studying how the long bones break. He said that orthopedic surgeons don’t really know how a bone fractures. “By knowing how and why the fractures occur, we could determine how .to avoid fractures and how to develop stronger bones,” he said. Professor Piekarski said that his research is opening a new field in bio-engineering, and he calls it biomaterials. He pointed out that biomechanics includes the investigation of the properties of bones, but fails to correlate these properties to the micro-structure of the bones, which he will do in his research. Professor Piekarski is an authority on materials and hopes that this research grant for the study of bones will lead to further grants to study the structure and properties of bones, a material which has been neglected in scientific studies to date.

Dr. Stanton, Dean of Graduate Studies and Robert Collins, a istory, inspect some of the records of the graduate student in Home Bank which have been purchased by the University.

DR. BEI If+! ENGLAND Dr. D. C. T. Pei, associate professor of Chemical Engineering at the University of Waterloo, has received a $2000 award from the Royal Society of Science in London on behalf of the Nuffeld Foundation. The award will enable Dr. Pei to do further research in the applied heat group, working in the field of turbulent boundary layers involving heat and mass transfer, at Imperial College, London, England. He will return to the University of Waterloo in April, 1966. At Imperial College, Dr. Pei will work with Professor D. B. Spalding, one of the world’s greatest authorities on heat transfer.

Shortage problem

More than 10 tons of paper - the records of the Home Bank of Canada which collapsed in 1923 have found a new home at the University of Waterloo. But the university is having difficulties finding places to store the bank’s papers, records, ledgers, etc. a The collapse of the Home Bank on August 17, 1923, caused a scandal that rocked the Canadian banking world and liquidation of the bank’s assets became a 40-year project. At least $10 million was lost in socalled bad debts and loans. The bank’s 60,000 depositors received about 60 cents on the dollar after strong pressure on the federal government which put up more than $5 million. Professor Ralph Stanton, dean of graduate studies at the University of Waterloo, and Professor Paul Cornell, chairman of the history department became interested in the papers as research material for graduate students in history and economics and promptly negotiated the purchase of the papers. Professor Cornell said the bank’s ledgers, cancelled cheques and files will be a “happy hunting ground” for graduate students doing historical and economic research.

of beds for h&sing

There is a serious shortage of rooms and beds for Waterloo students this fall said Edith Beausoleil, director of housing at the university. “We will need nearly 2500 beds, but so far we have only managed to register a little over 1000.” Mrs. Beausoleil and her two assistants have been working day and night canvassing the Kitchener-Waterloo area seeking rooms for the stu-


dents, making over 150 telephone calls per day. “We hope that anyone with facilities to house students will call us and register their rooms with us,” Mrs. Beausoleil said. 1050 students can be accommodated in campus residences. However, 4100 students are expected to register at the university this year. The housing problem is further compounded since Waterloo Lutheran University needs rooms for many of its students.




for second stage of residence


Ellis-Don Ltd., a London, Ontario, contractor, will build the second stage of the University of Waterloo residence village. The contract price of $3,514,146 was the lowest of five bids submitted. Construction will begin immediately on the project which will house 464 students when completed . in mid-August, 1966.

K-W Record

It will house 464 students, The first stage of the new residence village nears completion. another 464 in the second stage to be completed August, 1966. Columbia Street is at lower

with left.

Total cost of the 13 building project is estimated at $4 million, including furnishings and equipment. Ball Brothers Ltd., Kitchener, is now nearing completion of the first stage of the residence village development



also house

464 students.

When completed in 1967, the total village development will accommodate 1200 students - the equivalent of a major metropolitan hotel. The unique residence village, featuring 26 small residence houses grouped around a village square of dining halls, shops and meeting rooms, is the largest single project in the university’s development to date. The need for residence accommodation became acute last year when the supply of accommodation in the community barely met the demand.

The c!

es fres


Published every Thur ernoon of the academic year by the Board of Publications, under authorization of the Student Council, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Chairman, Board of Publications: David Witty Editor-in-Chief: Tom Rankin Member: Canadian University Press Authorized as second-class mail by the Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.

of th CQRYPHAEUS! The word means voice of the people. In Greek Drama the coryphaeus was the leader of the chorus, a group of actors representing the common people. We feel that this name is fitting for the newspaper voice of the students of the University of Waterloo. To be an effective voice the Coryphaeus needs a staff; a competent, hard working, interested staff. It needs reporters, photographers, editors, layout men, dark room technicians, typists, music, art, film and book critics, and circulation men; it needs you. The work is hard, varied, stimulating, and highly rewarding. You will meet people, interested and interesting, who are all striving towards the same goal: this paper has to be full of good copy, life, controversy, and still be out on Thursday. Working on a newspaper gives you valuable experience in writing, working with people, working in a business like manner, and working to a deadline. You will gain a greater knowledge and understanding of the operation of the University and all its aspects. In short, if you are thinking of participating in any extracurricular activities, consider the Coryphaeus. We have something to satisfy any interest you may have. Drop into the Board of Publications office, temporarily located in the Arts Building, Room 3 1 I, and have a talk with the editor, he will be glad to see you, and will answer any questions you may have. An week’s

organizational paper.








Greetings to the Class of 1970! That date almost makes you a special class because almost al lthe University’s plans and projections have been focused on it for the past several years. Your arrival on campus makes one realize how ‘near we are to that deadline for so many projects and development. You and your university set difficult but important goals to achieve. En the next five years you will see the student body double in number and the campus area now under development will be pretty well completed from University Avenue to Columbia Street. You will watch the construction of many new teaching and research, buildings and additions as well as buildings needed to serve you in other ways including a new campus center, additional residences, new food service facilities and bookstore, a new physical education and athletic building and playing fields. You will also meet many new members of the faculty and staff who will join us during this period. You and your university, therefore, have a great deal in common. You are. at the point of a new order of growth and development in your life. So is the university. During the next five years you will be required to make more decisions in the under- ’ taking of new responsibility than has ever been your experience before. So with the university. You will be offered a good deal of both professional and friendly advice and assistance of

various kinds which will enrich your learning and your life if you accept this help and counsel. Your university grows and prospers in the same way. So P can say that in accepting the challenge of university life and education, you should seek a goal of the highest personal achievement, in the tradition of excellence already established by this university. If you do this, not only will you make the most of this opportunity in your life but

Dr. J. G. Hagey,



kits Finland, S. Africa

Discrimination raised its ugly head in Finland when the owner of a small restaurant refused to serve gypsies. Students at the Finnish University of Abo spontaneously decided on a boycott to achieve rights for the discriminated gypsies. After discussions with the student committee the students negotiated with the restaurant owner who finally, under the threat of a continuation of the boycott, grant-

ed the gypsies the same rights as other students. Not so successful however was a student attempt to have Nobel Peace Prize winner Dr. Martin Luther King speak at the University of Capetown. The students’ invitation to Dr. King had to be withdrawn after objections were raised by the university rectorate.

The student affairs department has been reorganized. Professor W. G. Scott has been appointed provost for student affairs, and will be responsible for the coordination and development of student activities and life at the university. As warden of the Residence Village, Professor A. N. Sherbourne will ultimately be responsible for 1200

students when the $9 million Village is completed in 1970. As assistant warden, Mr. Cail Vinnicombe will provide the liaison with the university’s staff departments in the establishment of the operational controls, procedures, and services required for the Residence Village. Mrs. Hildegard Marsden will in addition to her appointment as assistant dean

by WWayne Tymm CANADA The Student Christian Movement in Canada sponsored summer work projects across the country this summer. From May 15 to September 1, students at various centres studied such problems as mental illness, bilingualism, urban redevelopment, and automation. Camps established in Calgary, Edmonton, Toronto, and Montreal allowed students to live communally and devote their spare time to various aspects of communal living. Mental health workshops included summer jobs for students involved but other projects offered were arranged merely as spare time activities. The projects which have been organized annually in Canada since 1945, had their beginnings in post-war Europe where students were employed to work on industrial sites and in reconstruction.



Reduced-price voyages for young people and students to Israel are being arranged from Venice. The voyage, including stops at Athens and Haifa, costs & 16 ($48.). Other attractions include film shows on board and a cruise in the Aegean Sea. Awaiting the guests in Israel is a comprehensive network of youth hostels in which accommodation costs only 3 shillings (45c) a night.


also you will enrich the whole environment of this campus and challenge your university in the pursuit of the objectives which we have set for 1970. On behalf of my colleagues and the members of the alumni, I welcome you as members of the University of Waterloo and wish you success in your studies and enjoyment in yo~u campus life. J. G. HAGEY, President.


A 12-day strike by 30,000 Columbian students was ended by the National Union of Students to which most Columbian universities belong. The students were calling for the revocation of the state of seige, the release of students placed under arrest, and the investigation of the death of a student after police clashes with demonstrators during an anti-American riot. Following the demonstration, students had gone on strike and organized further protest demonstrations, whereupon the government had proclaimed a state of seige and arrested more students.

ENGLAND The ideal furnishings of student rooms is the subject of an exhibition organized by the Design Centre in London, a central planning institute. The exhibition shows how one can fit out a student room as cheaply as possible, and still make it pleasant to live in. In accordance with the motto “Life in one room,” the exhibit contains a hot water tank as well as a wash basin, but no cooking facilities. In order for the student to pursue his individual wishes in the arrangement’ of the room, one of the walls is covered with an inexpensive replaceable sheet of cork. The other walls are made up mainly of a system of wooden compartments placed side by side as well as above and below one another. These are an adequate substitute for

of women, Village.

be tutor for women

in the

Claude Brodeur, who has held the appointment of administrative assistant for student affairs for the past three years at the university, is returning to the University of Toronto to complete his doctoral studies in philosophy.

an expensive cupboard and are so constructed that they may b fitted together without tools. They are also so cheap that the student can buy additional ones out of his own pocket. A modern couch with bookshelves above it serves as a bed. The lowest shelf also serves as a bedside table. Since the boards are of raw wood, they are reasonably priced. The table is formed by a slab on a block and the floor is made of hardwearing dark linoleum. The only element with an air of luxury is the material with which the couch, the simple chairs, and the windows are trimmed. They are colourful designs of a coarse texture, extremely hard wearing in color and material. The Design Center hopes that its proposals will prove a stimulant not only for landladies letting rooms but also for builders of students hostels. Perhaps we in Canada are not so hard up after all for accommodation.




Billing herself as Minnie the Mermaid - 40-24-36 - a blonde stripper was frowned upon by officials at the University of Florida when she advertised her willingness to perform for campus organizations. Sexy stag parties, membership drives, fund-raising projects -- Minnie .didn’t mind; her show was so flexible she did not even need a stage. Needless to say, the University passed up The Mermaid’s bargain offer at $75 (American). Any interested students may contact . . .

Ukranian Exhibit opens Theatre An outstanding Ukrainian-Canadian painter, Lev (Myron Levytsky) will be featured in A UKRAINIAN IN CANADA, first exhibition of the Fall season in the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts, September 13 to October 10. Co-sponsored by the Ukrainian

The University of Waterloo’s Food services are maintained by a staff of 60 under manager Bob Mudie. Students may obtain at low prices a complete range of hot and cold meals at the main cafeteria or any of a selection of light lunches and snacks at the Arts coffee shop. The main cafeteria includes both a dining area where special hot meals will be featured at afternoon and evening meals and a lunch counter open only at noon serving sandwiches, deserts, soup, and cold plate meals. Cafeteria hours: 7:15 - 8:45 a.m. Breakfast Lunch 11:OO - 1:45 p.m. 4:00 - 6:00 p.m. Dinner from Monday to Friday. The Arts coffee shop offers light lunches and snacks including french fries, hamburgers, and milkshakes. It is open during the week from 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.



rofessor A University of Waterloo professor has been awarded a $5500 grant from the Mines Branch of the Department of Mines and Technical Surveys for research into the production of small pellets from powdered materials. Dr. G. A. Turner, professor of chemical engineering at the University, will study how to make pellets from finely ground minerals. He explained that iron ore powder cannot be used in the smelting process, but pellets of iron ore could be used. - Dr. Turner will use aerated beds of the powder for the production of the pellets. By mixing air into the powdered mineral in the correct proportion, he obtains a mixture which behaves like a liquid. From this artificial liquid he will investigate the possibility of obtaining pellets of the mineral. Using this process in England, Dr. Turner transformed fertilizer powder into pelelts in the laboratory so that the fertilizer could be spread over the land more conveniently.

Prior to joining the University of Waterloo in 1964, Dr. Turner was chief chemical engineer in the research division of Fisons Fertilizers Ltd., the largest manufacturer of fertilizers in England.

LEV: A Ukrainian in Canada The Ukrainian Students Club cordially invites all students, faculty and staff to attend the opening of an exhibition of Myron Lev’s Paintings DATE:



2:00 p.m.

PLACE: Gallery of the Arts



of the Theatre

Mrs. Nancy-Lou Patterson, Director of Arts Activities, will introduce the artist to those present. Coffee and Cookies will be served. A special invitation is issued to the freshmen.


Best puper award to lJ of W graduate A graduate of the University of Waterloo has won the Canadian student paper competition sponsored by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineering. Michael S. Doyle, who graduated from the University in electrical engineering this spring, won the competition with his paper entitled “Solid State Navigational Computer based on Statistical Methods of Analysis.” The Life Member Fund of the IEEE has awarded him an all-expense paid ‘trip to the 1966 International Convention‘ to be held in New York, next h/Iarch and a cash prize of $25. When Mr. Doyle graduated from the University of Waterloo, he was awarded the Association of Professional Engineers Gold Medal for obtaining the highest standing in the final engineering examinations at the University.


i visit your n \ Toronto-Do f information on @ Where people make the diJi?rence c



A. R. Maxwell


ew Chairman appointed Professor A. R. Maxwell Noton has been appointed Chairman of the Department of Electrical Engineering at the University of Waterloo. Dr. Noton has been Senior Lecturer in Electrical Engineering at the University of Nottingham, England for the last five years. There, he taught automatic control I to electrical, mechanical, chemical and production engineering students and his research included such topics as he control of boilers, ammonium sulphate process, and aircraft. His main line of research is the computer control of industrial processes, especially when dynamically optimized. Dr. Noton received Bachelor of Science degrees from Sheffield (1949) in physics and from London (1954) in mathematics. He received a Ph.D. degree in control engineering from Cambridge in 1956. He is an Associate Member of the Institution of Electrical Engineers.

Students’ off what season.


Club, the exhibition leads promises to be an exciting

Born in Lviv, Ukraine, in 1913, Lev studied art in Lviv and Krakow. His work has been exhibited widely in Europe and Canada. Besides painting for exhibition and for collectors, he has illustrated some five hundred books in Europe and North America, and his work has ornamented churches in many parts of Canada. Brilliant colour and highly disciplined forms combine to give his work a sense of tension and visual excitement. The Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts exists to serve the students, faculty, staff and public of the University of Waterloo. A full programme of lectures and films on art is planned for the coming academic year. Some outstanding future exhibitions will be MAX BECKMANN AND THE GERMAN EXPRESSIONISTS, coming October 13 through November 12, 1965 and MEDIUM: ACRYLIC, November 17 through December 17, 1965. Gallery hours are weekdays 9-5 and Sundays, 2-5 p.m.; the public is invited. From 1957 to 1960 Dr. Noton was group supervisor at the Jet Propulsion Laboratory, California Institute of Technology. He conducted systems analysis of spacecraft and missions, especially on the N.A.S.A. Ranger project.

Graduate Philip M. Pearson, a graduate of the University of Waterloo, has been awarded a $3500 teaching assistantship at the University of California, Berkeley Campus. Mr. Pearson received a Bachelor of Applied Science degree in civil engineering from the University of Waterloo in May of this year. He will begin studies towards a Master of Science degree in transportation at Berkeley. He will work under professor Norman Kennedy, head of the Institute of Transportation and Traffic Engineering at U.C.B.

FINE ARTS SERIES Saturday, October 23, 1965 Friday, February 4, 1966 An evening with TORONTO WOODWIND HOWELL GLYNN \ QUINTET Saturday, November 13, 1965 Saturday, March 5, 1966 “THE IMPORTANCE OF “MURDER IN THE BEING EARNEST” CATHEDRAL” Canadian Players Canadian Players SPECIAL EVENTS Saturday, January 15, 1966 Saturday, January 22, 1966 ANTHOLOGY OF MOLIERE “HAMLET” National Theatre School Michigan State Players All performances at 8:30 p.m., Theatre of the Arts INTERNATPQNAL FILM SERIES October 3, 1965 BELL ‘ANTON10 Italy & France ‘61 October 24, 1965 BREAD OF OUR EARLY YEARS Germany ‘60 November 7, 1965 PATHAR PANCHALI India ‘55 November 21, 1965 HALLELUJAH THE HILLS U.S.A. ‘63 December 12, 1965 WHITE SHEIK Italy ‘56 January 9, 1966 CHILDHOOD OF IVAN Russia ‘63 January 23, 1966 LES ENFANTS TERRIBLES France ‘50 February 6, 1966 SALVATORE GIULlANO Italy ‘61 February 20, 1966 LA PEAU DOUCE France ‘63 March 13, 1966 BRINGING UP BABY U.S.A. ‘38 Showing at 2:30 and 8:30 p.m. in P. 145 Tickets on sale at Registration and at Theatre Box Qffice



9, “1965



SERVICES Students will be able to obtain the following Text Books Stationary Supplies Engineering Supplies Paperbacks Sweatershirts & other soft goods Rings, pins, steins, etc.


Book St

BOOK STORE MAP A map of the Book Store will also be available Room showing the layout of courses.

STORE HOURS 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday to Friday 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Registration Days Evening Hours September 13 to October 14 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Monday to Thursday January 1966 evening hours to be announced

in the Book Store:

SPECIAL ORDER SERVICE A special order desk is located at the back of the store, and books not kept in the, regular stock can be ordered here. PAPERBACK SALE There are two paperback sales during the school year - once in early December and again in early March. Please watch this newspaper for more details. A 20% discount is offered on any paperback in the store (excluding University of Waterloo Press publications). BOOK LISTS Book Lists will be available for Freshmen

only at the Registration


at the Registration

POLICIES Text books (hard cover) are priced at suggested retail. A discount of 20% is’ allowed to the Book Store in the majority of cases. When a larger discount is allowed, the saving is passed on to the student. American books are priced 10% higher due to the exchange diflerence between Canadian and American currency. Paperbacks are priced at suggested retail. The discounts vary from 20% to 42% from publishers, depending on quantity ordered. Stationary supplies are priced at suggested retail, except for lined pads, which are sold at 45$ instead of the 55c suggested retail. Engineering Supplies are priced at cost plus 40%. Profits are turned over to the University. REFUND POLICY The price will be refunded in full on books any time up to THREE WEEKS AFTER THE DAY OF EACH REGISTRATION subject to the following conditions: 1.

The course for which


The book resaleable.

the book was to be used is cancelled.

is in new condition,

i.e., no writing

2 Sales slip or cash register receipt is presented. be made on non-course paperbacks.

in it and is

No refunds


Engineers adopt child Engineering students at the University of Waterloo have become the sponsors of a Korean child through the Canadian Save the Children Fund. The child is Bae In Ho, an eight year old boy who lives in Pusan, Korea. His father died in 1961 and his mother has had to care for Ba In Ho, his older brother, and younger sister by herself. They live in a rented house that consists of one room about nine feet square for which they pay 400 won ($1.50 per month). In Ho is in good health and started primary school in March this year. Joe Recchia, head of the engineering students of the class of ‘68, said that they chose a Korean child because the children there appeared to need help the most. “We also plan to adopt more children through the Canadian Save the Children Fund in the very near future,” he said.



The football season will be off and running with its first practice at 7 p.m. tonight, Thursday, September 9th. Nineteen members of last year’s team are returning. A new source of players is the Physical Education Course from which coach Carl Totzke expects seven to eleven players. Most of the players from the Physical Education Course are footfall veterans having played for such universities as Carleton, Western and Toronto. This gives a potential team strength of 26 to 30 players. This does not include those players who have graduated from the high school gridirons. New players are not all that has been added’to the team. The coaching staff under Carl Totzke has a new member in Howie Green. Mr. Green is a graduate of Queens and has a masters degree from the U. of Alberta and played football for both universities. He wlil coach the defense and backfield.


Nickel chrome plating takes it all with a grain of salt Winter goes to war on automobiles, with snow, ice and road salt. But modern automobiles fight back. Take the bumpers, for example, They are finished with multi-layer THE



nickel chrome. It resists corrosion. Keeps bumpers looking new for a long time. And in this new, improved automobile bumper finish, nickel’s contribution is quality. COMPANY







FOR SALE: 2 T.V. 21” and 17” Double Bed, mattress & spring. Contact: Mrs. R. Cohen, 75 lslington Ave., Kitchener, Ont., SH 2-5476. SUNVIEW



268 Sunview, Waterloo Morning and Afternoon Classes Children 3 to 5 Years Government Licensed 744-2185








Freshman looks at Orientation by Sigmund Permit


me to introduce


I am what is affectionately known by the U of W sophmores as the “scum of the earth,” “the lowest of the low,” and in their kinder moments as simply “frosh.”







Forced to sum up my feelings on the practice of conducting an orientation week for my benefit in two or three words I would have to mention embarrassment and bewilderment, above all, fun.


Registration day wasn’t a manufacturing process I was the raw material.





a day but for which

From the moment I was pushed through the gym door until I found myself outside again, clutching a huge armful of papers and labeled with a badge on my chest and a beanie on my head, I can only remember filling out enough papers for a master’s thesis on bureaucracy and running a seemingly endless gauntlet of flailing arms and grasping hands which is sometimes called the student activities row. I must have been handed information on everything from Aunt Matilda’s haven for frustrated students to the definite advantages of having a skunk as a mascot in the co-eds’ dormitory. Next came my introduction dent campus life.

to stu-

As my first lesson in psychology I had to lay on the ground with my hands and feet stretching skyward in a concerted effort to understand the workings of the mind of a dirty dead horse.

Down “Tiptoe through the tul . . water-liIies77 kept gallantry alive - at least among themselves. n



For gymnastics I had the good fortune of reviving that old forgotten sport of walking the plank. The alternative was to take swimming lessons in the fountain. Two sophomores were even kind enough to offer their services as a human diving board if I decided not to walk the plank. Somehow, I couldn’t find it in me to resist walking the plank after they had carefully and almost physically explained their springboard technique. I can still remember the smiling faces of the students in the clean dry halls as I stomped past with the water gushing out of my shoes with each step. On behalf of the entire freshman class I would like to thank JO Stoody and the many sophmores and senior students who contributed to the organization of what I believe was the highlight of the entire week - the student protest march. I feel almost sad in saying good bye to that week of fun and celebration: I haven’t even finished measuring the window area of the arts library yet; I ran out of matchsitcks and am presently resorting to toothpicks.




eat the


So it is with a heavy heart that I officially join the university student body; but before the midnight deadline I want to triumphantly raise my arms and legs to the sky and shout out to the world for the last time: “I’m a dirty rotten dead horse and I stink!”

Thursday, September 30,1965


by Don

SC Thursday,


To promote dancing in its many forms and to preserve a segment of the various cultures of the world are the aims of the International Folk Dance Club.

September 30 A.S.M.E. student-faculty night. Oct. 15, 16, 17 ENGINEERING WEEKEND Fri., Oct. 15 Course clubs sponsored evening. Oct. 15, 16, 17 ENGINEERING WEEKEND Fri. Oct. 15 Course clubs sponsored evening. Sat. Oct. 16 Car rally (100 cars) football game semi-formal dance Sun. Oct. 17 Jazz concert football band Sat. Oct. 23 Chemical Engineering club to visit McMaster Thu. Nov. 18 Engineering banquet at Schwaben Club Thu. Dec. 23 Engineering exams end.

For three years we have taught and performed dances from over 20 countries. But this year we offer much

Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship is an international organiz,ation. The group on this campus is a local chapter of the Canadian national organization which has its headquarters in Toronto. The aim of each member of IVCF and the group as a corporate body is to make Jesus Christ and His claims known to the students and faculty of the University of Waterloo. To this end the program of IVCF is designed to allow one to investigate the truth and relevance of historical Christianity as it has been set forth in Scripture. At noon every Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday through the year IVCF will be sponsoring three Bible and book discussion groups. The Tuesday group will discuss the letters of St. Paul in CB266.


more. To promote dancing for dancing’s sake we have, in addition to our regular Wednesday night get-together, two Saturday night dances. Live music will be featured in a wide variety of dances as well as the popular hits of today. For those daring few, dance instruction will be given on the spot. The two nights to remember are the Saturdays of Jan. 29 and March 12. In the culture preservation and promotion department we introduce the “Ethnic night.” These will be several Wednesday night meetings that have been dedicated to a particular country or group of countries. Each night will feature dances, songs, and food from the chosen culture. A short film will complete the glimpse into the tradition being depicted. Our usual practice of getting together once a week has not been neglected. This year the night has been changed to Wednesday, from 7:30 to lb, and will be held in the arts coffee shop. Guest teachers as well as Marty Kravitz will teach new dances and lead the familiar ones. In past years the dance club has had a performance group, performing in FASS Night, at Treasure Van, and many other social functions. Though the performance work is only for those who want a little more, folk dancing has something to offer everyone - it’s cheaper than psychiatry!

The Wednesday group will be studying J. B. Phillips’ book Your God is too small in A338.

The American Society of Mechanical Engineers Student section is again sponsoring a student-faculty night this evening at 6:00 in the Bavarian room of the City Hotel. The purpose is to bring together the faculty and the students of mechanical engineering into a technical - social atmosphere. Tickets at $2 each cover the cost of the dinner and are available from the ASME reps in Mechanical Engineering 2A, 2B, 3B, 4A, and at the door. A series of films of technical and general interest is being sponsored by the section every Thursday at 12:lO p.m. in E109. All are welcome.

Secular city, a new book attempting to analyze the role of Christianity in an urban society, is being discussed Thursdays in P228. These group studies are open to all. A sports night at Seagram Gym is planned for tomorrow. The evening commences at 7:30 and will consist of, among other things, volleyball, ping-pong and dodgeball. This will be followed by a clear, concise and complete presentation of the history, organization and the aims of IVCF. 25 cents will cover the cost of refreshments.

The University of Waterloo branch of the Engineering Institute of Canada invites all year 2, 3 and 4 engineering students to become members of this organization at some point in your career and some of the advantages of diong so now are: Student membership dollars per year.



They sell me Jade East, Old Spice,

IS MY MOTHER Elizabeth


They fill my prescriptions They have razor blades

for me, hair spray for my sister

They have candy for me to send to Mom at home They tell me what kind of perfume

to get for my new girl.

They will gift wrap

Hahn’s isn’t really as helpful get along without them.

as my mother,



I coulldn’t


Free Delivery King and Erb St. in Waterloo



SH 4-8177

is only

LENNOXVILLE (CUP) - The Canadian Union of Students is considering withdrawing from the American-financed International Student Conference. The ISC is one of the two major international student unions. The resolution stated the ISC must show it is a politically viable organization and that its policies are not inconsistent with those of CUS. The opinion of delegates was that @US would remain a member of the ISC and if the organization fails to “fulfil1 the purposes expressed in its charter,” CUS should withdraw.

CUS, told the delegates they were participating in a congress to obtain universal accessibility to higher education and the time was not ripe for a decision on membership in the ISC.

At the same time the congress served notice it would continue its role as an observer in the East Europeandominated International Union of Students.

Jean Bazin, past president of CUS would have to study the problem of their position in the IUS and the ISC very carefully in ‘the next year.

It was hoped CUS could serve as a bridge between the two ideologically separated unions. Douglas




A University of Waterloo delegate said, “Most of the emerging AfroAsian nations belong to both the ISC and the IUS and if we are to have influence with these nations we must be in the same position.”


LEIDEN, Netherlands (ISC)-This summer students from twelve countries gathered at the Hebrew University in Jerusalem to participate in an International Seminar on Student Self-Help and Cooperative Projects. . The seminar, from Aug. 27 to Sept. 20, was jointly sponsored by the International Student Conference and the National Union of Israeli Students.

tion by participants of papers on selfhelp projects which might be implemented in their home countries. These papers, which were presented to ‘the entire seminar and subjected to critical scrutiny, detailed plans for concerted student action on projects ranging from a student cafeteria to a student hostel to a national literacy campaign to a national student travel bureau.

It aimed at providing technical and theoretical expertise in organizing student co-operative and self-help activities in national situations. To this end seminar participants heard lectures and talks from cooperative experts on a wide variety of topcis, such as questions on organization, management, objectives and finances.

The German Club will hold its first meeting tonight at 7:30 in A117. The meeting will end wtih coffee, cookies and songs. Everybody

is welcome.

Harry’s Barber Columbia

Seminar participation consisted oi students from Tanzania, Zambia, Sierra Leone, Nigeria, Ethiopia, Cyprus, Greece, Belgium, Yugoslavia, India, Costa Rica and Chile, plus representatives from the ISC and NUIS.


One highly important aspect of the seminar’s activities was the prepara-

28 King Waterloo,


& Holly Mondays


Street S. Ontario





No initiation fee of eighteen dollars is required when you become a member while still an undergraduate student.


You will receive the monthly EIC Journal which contains articles on current engineering problems and projects. Professional contact through gional meetings of the local branch. EIC




lapel button.




For additional information see Prof. Meikle of the Electrical engineering department, or N. Kouwen in the engineering study room.


FROSH There will be an organizational meeting of the Curling Club Thursday, Oct. 7 at 5 p.m. All curlers are asked to attend for the coming season. Girls and beginners are especially welcome. All those interested in varsity curling are asked to be present. Please watch the bulletin boards for location.




.. -36s

SHOP and Lekter



“When all is said and done, learning is a very personal process,” said Dean McBryde in his lecture to science freshmen on Sept. 17. He offered some very good advice: “You will not hear in lectures everything you are expected to know. Because of the amount of material to be carried, there will be little time for repetition or review, or for drill. You will be expected to do your own review. “I can sit in a classroom by the hour, but what I learn there depends altogether on my attitude and my effort. Most of the chemistry I know


from page 3

The shorts - almost all from the National Film Board - were eneven but generally good. Of special note were 60 cycles by Jean-Claude Labreque, Phoebe by George Kaizender (both NFB) and Howard by Leonard Gasser. This last, a cartoon, concerns Howard, Howard and Howard, the last people left after the world disappears. The foreign films had a tendency to dominate the week. This, I suppose, is to be expected as they are representing their country. But one could hardly say that John Schlesinger’s black and cynical Darling gives a favorable impression of Great Britain. But it is very well made, borrowing some dash from the current cinema veritae. Indeed, in his introduction, Echlesinger said how much he admired Canada’s film makers. Darling has already run into censor trouble (being cut for Moscow by the British censor) and will probably be badly hacked for Ontario (and publitally burnt in Alberta). Still, it is worth seeing, if only for the virtuoso performance of Julie Christie and the marvelously corrupt Lawrence Harvey. Also from Great Britain was Anthony Simmon’s Four in the Morning. A ticket mix-up caused me to miss it but it was apparently nothing special. The greatest disappointment of the festival was Ernest Pintoff’s Harvey Middleman, fireman. Everything about it was slack and weak. Supposedly a comedy, it presented its few gags so badly that many people gave up and left. But there was plenty of laughter in Montreal. A sneak midnight preview of Monicelli’s Casanova 70 nearly brought the roof down. And Karel Zeman’s A jester’s tale was filled with great sight gags and quips while it showed a soldier’s complete indifference to the Thirty Year War. Spain presented Game of the goose

REWE continued from page 3 It was the mania of cities and societies and hosts, to lay a compulsion upon a man, upon all men. For men and women alike were mad with the egostic fear of their own nothingness. And he thought of his own mission, how he had tried to lay the compul. sion of love on all men. And the old nausea came back on him.” In part two, we are introduced to a young Egyptian priestess. We learn of her parallel struggle with herself that has led her to serve Isis in search of


I have learned; nobod,y has formally taught it to me. “Somebody has said that the human mind is not a vessel to be filled, but a fire to be kindled. Our task is to catalyse for you the efforts that you must yourselves make to gain knowledge. Don’t forget this: when you finally emerge from university your education will not be complete; and the most important thing you can learn here is how to manage on your own to tackle problems, how to become a self-propelling individual. and sent over its director, Manuel Summers. This started as a risque comedy but soon lost the light touch and plunged into melodrama. Good performances carried what became a rather dull story of adultery. Apparently this is a great breakthrough for the Spanish censor who has previously banned any story of this sort. Despite this and other relaxations of ontrol, a girl’s “innocence” can be lost only from the purest of motives. This provided a great contrast to Valerio Zurlini’s bleak Camp followers. If I understood his French correctly, this is based on personal experience while he was fighting for Italy during the Second World War. In it, a young lieutenant is put in charge of 13 girls being sent to the army-run brothels in Yugoslavia and Greece. This was not any explanation or excuse for facism but an outcry against the irrestistable logic of war. Good acting and the use of the bleak countryside made this film extremely effective. Roberto Rossellini, who was one of the judges, was supposed to have brought his movie about St. Francis. Difficulties with the print forced the substitution of a “spectacular” about Garibaldi’s unification of Italy. Directed in a detached style, it was just a colourful history lesson. Portugal sent Carlos Vilardebo with his first feature, The enchanted Isles. Loosely based on some stories by Melville, it was the most beautiful of thep films screened. The plot is very slight - a woman marooned on an island - and is just an excuse for the Agfacolor pictures of the sea and islands. This is one of the few films to which I would ascribe the word “lyrical.” Russia, predicably, sent yet another feature full of dedicated young men and women. That guy presented a hero who looked slightly interesting as he had several faults. These he courageously mastered by the end. The sexual puritianism of the Russian film was relieved by the HunOsiris her dead love. Chance brings the Man to the temple imploring shelter. Then follow the agonizing contacts and stirrings till the celibate and the virgin reach a living understanding of life - “And his death and his passion of sacrifice were all as nothing to him now; he knew only the crouching fulness of the woman there, the soft white rock of life . . .” “On this rock I built my life.” And “he felt the blaze of his manhood and his power rise up in his loins, magnificent. ‘I am risen! Father!’ he said, ‘why did you hide this from me?’ ”

of us What you have to cultivate is selfdiscipline discipline to get your work done on time, to read beyond the lectures, and to get full value from your instruction. This isn’t easy. There is a tremendous total effort in a university year. Do your realize that you are expected to put in a 60 or 70-hour week here? If you think that is ridiculous, you may be in for a shock. But it is a common rule of thumb in universities that you should put in two hours outside of classroom for every hour spent in it. You work it out. And if you put in less than this amount of time you are shortchanging yourself. garian Age of illusions. Here too were bright-faced young men and women but they at least had problems. Career, love, sex all tormented them. As an ex-engineer, I couldn’t help laughing at the problem of the girl friend whose engineer-lover would rather fix a radio than talk to her. The director of photography, Tomas Vamos, was present and spoke of the universality of these feelings. And to a certain extent he was correct. Just as it was possible to identify high-school friends in Sweet substitute, so too I found myself and many friends in this film. But in contrast to Kent’s film, this treats its characters with sympathy and occasions little real pain.

Ghosts and ghouls stalked the screen in Kobayaski’s Kwaiden and Wojirek Has’ Manuscript found at Suragosse. The former I missed but the latter held me for its complete three hours. It follows its source (a book by Jan Potocki) and has each character tell his life story in flashback before going on with the central tale. But the continuously stunning scenes in the mountains of Poland are too lovely to miss. So even when the action lags, there are always the beautiful images to watch. Over the whole festival, like a jovial god, sat Norman McLaren. Each feature was preceded by one of his shorts and any missed could be seen again during noon-hour sessions. A display in the Queen Elizabeth hotel explained several of his techniques. And McLaren remains the only man I know of who can explain a fugue visually or draw a court for four-demensional tennis. The separatists managed to restrain themselves and except for a few cracks in La vie heureuse, the hosts and audience were very friendly. From a small backwoods festival, Montreal has become an international event.. The beards were there but so were “civilians” and correspondents from all over the continent, Canada may yet achieve some artistic stature - who can say? But even with this, the Man remembers the evil of creeping compulsion: “So let the boat carry me. Tomorrow is another day.” Certainly the book and especially the second part has been considered sacrilege by the narrow-minded. It took a fervent plea from Lawrence to his publisher in which stated “It’s one of my best stories,” to get part two published at all. Since then the book has been widely ignored - possibly in the hope that it will go away and leave people alone. It would be so much easier than the gnawing suspicion that Christ has been crucified

Linda Dowma, at the University

Miss Canada of Victoria

1965, was a third-year arts at the time of the pageant.


Miss Canada winner from this campus? “I’m just an average girl with no special professional talent or good looks . . . but I promised to do my best and work at the pageant . . . and it worked . . . ” So said last year’s Miss Canada, Linda Douma from the University of Victoria. Why not this year from U of W? After all, we have a lot of single girls between 18 and 25 with poise, talent, personality and intellect. Entrants to date have been few and there’s over $1,000 in prizes for Miss Princess Kitchener-Waterloo! $150 cash from CKCO-TV - one of 26 areas sponsoring a Miss Princess, one of whom will become Miss Canada 1966 plus a variety of clothes, jewellery, and appliances.


On the national level, Miss Canada will receive over $40,000 in cash and prizes, and here in Waterloo Miss Princess will win over $1,000, besides an appearance on CKCO-TV in a few weeks. There’s everything to gain and nothing to lose. Professional models and musicians are ineligible to enter this pageant. If you are interested, pick up your application at the office of information at the Student Federation Building or call Bill Stoltz at CKCO-TV to mail you a form. All pertinent information is contained on this form. On receipt of the application at CKCO-TV, you will be contacted with regard to specifics of the local pageant competition.

needs chairman

You are the person for chairman of the Winterland Weekend, if you have organizational ability and management technique. It will be his responsibility to select the necessary committees and initiate the overall planning that will provide relief for the frustrations of $4,000 book-weary and winter-worn students. The weekend has achieved renown for snow sculpture, broomball, beauty by his own church and that Lawrence is closer to the truth than we care to admit. Whatever the case may be, it is time that the dust was blown off copies of The Man who died and it was brought out for the discussionand I feel acclaim it deserves. How can the author be understood when the book that G. Hough the critic considers “the consummation of Lawrence’s work” is delicately ignored? In the atmosphere of freedom that is the university campus, this book has a place. The Coryphaeus invites comment by readers on any book review.

queens and those other winter events that just don’t seem appropriate during the rest of the year. Enthusiastic “orgyizers” - the upperclassmen who have decided opinions as to how Winterland 66 will be the best yet, should speak to Steve Flott.


MERCHANTS PRINTING CO. LTD. 47 Ontario St. S. Kitchener, Ont. I



Rates: first 15 words 50~. each additional word 5c. 1961 Austin Healey Sprite, white, with red raang stripes; mechanically excellent, body rustless, 45 m.p.g. $650. I need money! Phone Bill, 576-3858. Anyone interested in receiving the Globe and Mail please call SH 2-9468.

Thursday, September




e The Warriors opened the intercollegiate football season right where they left off last year. They defeated U. of Guelph Redmen 12- 1 at Seagram Stadium on Friday night. A large crowd watched attentively as the Warriors,’ led by speedy fullback Ron Dostal, pounded at the Guelph defense with a consistent ground attack. The Warriors seemed to miss the services of Gord Gooselin who was injured early in the game, and their play was unsteady for most of the first quarter. But late in the quarter they caught fire and started to roll as quarterback Doug Billing combined with Walt Finden on a beautiful 30-yard pass play. Finden jumped high above two Guelph defenders to grab the ball on the Redmen one-yard line. On the next play Dostal plunged for the first Waterloo major. The convert attempt by Terry Joyce was blocked to end the quarter.

Gord Gooselin grimaces from the injury suffered during the game against the Guelph Redmen. Gord was hit from the side and sustained a knee injury. Me is now up and around, but *will not be playing in Saturday’s game in Dttawa against the GeeGees.






Joyce’s touchdown

kick for the was short.



Defensively, the Warriors were headed by Jock Tindale, Wayne Houston, and Scott Wooding. Pass defenders Pat McMinamin and Joyce also had to be alert against the strong-throwing Jefferies, whose passing and punting kept the Redmen in the game. One of his punts, a booming 45yarder to the Warrior end zone, accounted for the lone Guelph point. The Warriors, on the other hand, at times appeared weak in the passing and punting departments. McKillop and Billing passed 13 times and completed five for 68 yards. They had three attempts intercepted. McKillop

punted six times 23 5 yards.

r for

an average


Most of the Waterloo yardage came on the ground with Dostal picking up close to 60 out of the total 154 yards. Other big gains came from Brian Irvine and Doug Mitchell. In total yardage, Warriors o u t d i st a n c e d Guelph 222 to 13 1. The next Waterloo start will be Saturday in Ottawa against the tough Gee Gees.

layers Doug Shuh, a rookie with the Warriors this year, played like a seasoned veteran during the game. His fine two-way effort assured him of a prominent - position in the Warrior plans for the year. Doug Peacock was also a very prominent figure in the Warrior defense. ,He should make his presence felt every game this year.

eats RAWLS

Girls’ intramural and intercollegiate athletic notices, rules and entry lists will be posted in the following locations: -university unit, in the lower corridor of the arts building, and in the engineering building outside the book store. The latter poster site may later be moved to the library if and when a bulletin board is installed there; -residence units, on the main bulletin board in each residence. The intramural golf tournament has been re-scheduled for Monday, providing that the response is sufficiently large. At least four people must enter. The intramural tennis tournament is still scheduled for Oct. 7 with an unofficial starting time of 3:30 p.m. Entrants are asked to be prompt and properly dressed according to the rules of the Waterloo Tennis Club. Playing equipment will be supplied by the athletic department at Seagram stadium for those who do not have their own. Field hockey practices commence on Saturday. All students interested in learning the sport should watch the bulletin boards for exact times of practices. Mrs. Hayes, a U of W phys. ed. graduate, will coach the team. Participating teams in the tournament of Oct. 22-23 will be Guelph, McMaster, York, Western and U of W. Mrs. Hayes will also coach this year’s varsity basketball team. Practices will commence the third week of October, the exact date and time to be posted later. The team will participate within the East-West Conference of Intercollegiate Athletics, composed of 10 universities. This is a new conference initiated and chaired by Ruth Hodgkinson of our phys. ed. dep’t. This year the university is also sponsoring an intercollegiate volleyball team. Coach for this team will be Mrs. Green, a phy. ed. graduate of the University of Alberta. Practices will commence the same week as those of basketball. A student may not participate in more than one intercollegiate sport per season, nor may a student be on an intercollegiate team if she has failed her previous academic year.

The C



with only two minutes remaining in the contest and climaxed a 3%yard downfield march. Bob McKillop, who had replaced Billing at quarterback in the third quarter, fired an elevenyard end zone pass at Kim McCuaig whose diving catch was no less than spectacular.


In what may have been the best race ever held at Mosport park Jim Hall won the Canadian Grand Prix. Winless in six previous races, he edged out Bruce McClaren by .2 seconds. The winner covered 100 laps of the 2.46 mile circuit in 2:27:27.6. On Thursday, McClaren in his bright red McClaren-Qlds and John Surtees in his red Lola T70 posted identical qualifying times of I:27.2. Hall blew his engine. Friday saw him back after an allnight session to install a new Chev engine in his white #66 Chaparral. He set an unofficial lap record but did not officially qualify. Later in the day, John Surtees lost his left front wheel on corner one, an SO-90 mph downhill bend. The car left the track and flipped end over end, both up and down the embankment. Surtees was pinned under the car. He spent the night in hospital with injuries listed by the radio as multiple fractures of the back, a bro-

ken pelvis and internal bleeding. Saturday the truth was revealed. Surtees sat up in the ambulance after the accident, talked to the crew, and seemed to be in good shape. Later in the day it was announced he was “resting comfortably.” About 11 o’clock, Jackie Stewart, a leading contender, withdrew from the race. It was said by reliable sources that a flaw in the suspension of his car, identical to that of teammate Surtees, was found. A broken suspension forced Ludwig Heimrath’s McClaren-Ford out. At approximately 3 o’clock the field was waved away from its rolling start. While $18,000 worth of McClarenChev owned by Augie Pabst burned completely, Bruce McClaren settled down to lapping at over 100 mph. He quickly lapped the whole field excluding Jim Hall who had started in the middle of the pack due to no qualifying time. David Hobbs was in

creativeArts IEkmrFriday, October 1 noon P150 4:oo All7 Sunday, October 3 2:30 - P145


First program in the international film series

8:?0 Monday, 4:oo

October 4 Theatre

7:30 Tuesday, noon 12: 15

Theatre Qctober Theatre P145



Bell ‘Antonio

Lecture aimed at potential student/faculty drama directors ’ Casting session for major drama production


Organizational meeting for faculty play reading Tuesdav film series : “Middle East (Asia)” and ‘Farm&

4:oo 7:30 Wednesday, October 4:oo B211 4:oo All7 7:30 Theatre 7:30 7:30 Thursday, noon 4:oo


Folk Song Club Opera ch&us rehearsal

Workshop Coffee Shop October 7 Theatre Theatre


of India”

Lecture aimed at potential theatre crew Chamber orchestra rehearsal Choral (Glee Club) , rehearsal \


Lecture aimed at potential theatre management Madrigal singers rehearsal Final casting session for major drama production Concert band rehearsal Folk Dance Club

Discussion - faculty play reading Lecture - “Traditions, manners and customs of the theatre” This week in the Gallery of the Theater of the Arts, Monday through Friday, 9 to 5 p.m. - LEV: A UKRAINIAN IN CANADA

third place in a Lola T70 Studebaker. drove well until he retired with white oil fumes billowing from his engine. At times, Hall clipped between one and four seconds off McClaren’s lead but then got caught in traffic and fell back. By lap 50 he had moved up slightly. McClaren was still lapping at over 100 mph but Hall began his real drive. In his fight for the lead, McClaren set two new lap records of 1:26.5 on lap 58 and eight laps later 1:26.0. The real race started about lap 70 when Hall got within sight of McClaren. Eighteen, then 15, then 10 and eventually only 3 seconds separated the two. The lead changed twice on the 91 lap. McClaren was on the outside of Hall as they entered corner 8, an He

ys ed camp

- skills


55 physical education students gathered at Camp Tawingo for instruction in various phys ed and recreational skills during the week of Sept. 12-18. Camp Tawingo is on Lake Vernon, about five miles from Huntsville, an ideal site for sailing, canoeing, and camping. These activities, as well as field hockey, orienteering, golf and archery, were presented as part of the course. The entertaining highlights of the week included a 3-4 hour canoe trip using orienteering skills (or non-skills) an overnight campout for a few brave THlF?D to share 201 Erb of U. of

80-mph bend, at the end of the straight. He hesitated and then pulled in behind Hall but was back in the lead as they crossed the start-finish line two corners later. Lap 92 saw Hall set a iap record of 1:25.7 (104.15 mph), as he pulled’ into the lead. This was reduced to 1:24.9 (105.75 mph), on lap 94. Two laps later McClaren again entered corners 8 beside the Chaparral. Again he had to tuck in behind Hall where he stayed to the end. Hall won $2,000, McClaren $1,500 and Pedro Rodriguez, the 1963-64 winner, $1,000. John Cordts of North Bay, driving a Corvette, won the Peter Ryan Memorial Trophy presented in memory of Canada’s most outstanding driver to the first Canadian to finish this event.

spills souls (none of the women went); a cook-out with a menu of corn, bread, tomatoes and onions; a camp-fire with skits and a sing-song; a field-hockey game; a war-canoe race and a sinking sail boat. Kim McCuaig was awarded the traditional trophy, (a finished paddle), for all-round proficiency at skill school. The quality of leadership and instruction was extremely high. Jack Pearse, the camp director is a trmendous personality. He instructed the group in golf, and lectured on communication.

STUNDENT WANTED furnished apartment, W. Walking distance W. $39 a’month rent.

SHIRT LAUNDERERS Corner King and University

10% Student Discount

CTOBER 28-31


6, Number











w t6 get your vote by Tom Clyde On Thursday, September 30, a group of University of Waterloo students began the task of dismantling a 152-foot radio tower to be used for the university’s future radio station here on campus. Peter Calvert organized the move, with the aid of Sam McCallum, Marcus Baker, Tom Clyde, Dave Daub, Lance Bisch, John Monkman, Wiebo Cnossen, Gus Cammaert, Betty Major and Betty Ryman. A crane was rented from Ball Brothers but the rest of the work was done entirely by these university students. An estimate of the cost of professional moving ranged from $600 to

Dave Young, chairman of the Board of external relations, released the following notice to students of voting age today. The instructions were prepared for the board by Prof. T. H. Qualter, chairman of the Department of political science. At the present time it would appear that students who were not registered at the university by Sept. 8 will not be eligible to vote in Waterloo North in the Nov. 8 federal election. Under the regulations as commonly interpreted, students would be obliged to vote in their home constituencies or not at all. Such an interpretation




-the student should be in his second or further consecutive year of attendance at the university and have, slept in the polling district in question (Waterloo North) during the term. of. his attendance;

4 -i4

-he did not live with his family the immediate past summer; -he from

intends to remain his family;


-he intended to return to that place while temporarily absent during the summer. If a student was a summer resident in a place which closes during the winter and if he could have moved to his winter residence in Waterloo North on Sept. 8, he would also appear to have satisfactory grounds for appeal to the Court of Revision.

HOMECOMING UPCOMING Homecoming ‘65 is on its way! dinners and dames Dancing, make this the biggest weekend of the year. Watch The Coryphaeus . . . for 1 all the dope on this swinging weekend. 1 A procedure has been worked ou-It by which Student Council will attempt to register eligible students at the Court of Revision on Oct. 21 - 23. Students who wish to have their cases taken to the Court of Revision should register with the Federation of Students. Registration



be in the



Viet Nam: revolution and intervention will be broadcast live Saturday from the International Teach-in at the University of Toronto. The broadcast will be heard here in the Theatre of the Arts at 2:30. Debate will follow.

The top 90 feet were lifted off by the crane and lowered to the ground, guided by hand lines.

The teach-in theme, Revolution and response -; will comprise five sessions taking place this weekend at Varsity Arena:

The last 60 feet was down in less than half an hour. The whole was dismantled into 20-foot sections and moved onto campus.

1. Revolution and ideological Conflict representatives of the three major powers - U.S., Russia, and China will explain their governments’ approach to intervention in revolutionary situations.

The tower, located in Bridgeport, was owned by Thackeray Roofing who donated it to the Radio Broadcast Club. To buy a new tower would have cost about $6,000. will be reassembled



-he has adopted his place in the university riding as his habitation or home;

John Monkman, Next morning another experienced rigger, joined Sam McCallum. The guylines were finally cut and the last bolt was taken out by Lance Bisch.

The tower

The Canadian Union of Students has released a legal opinion suggesting that persons who fulfil1 certain conditions may be able to vote in Waterloo North if they take their cases to the Court of Revision on Oct. 21, 22 and 23. These are the conditions:


The preliminary task was to remove the conduit leading to the top of the antenna while the 140-foot boom of the crane was being assembled. After a short break, during which rain began to fall, the crane was moved into position and a crew ascended the tower. This crew consisted of Sam McCallum, Lance Bisch and Dave Daub. They continued to work throughout the downpour. Sam worked at the 140-foot level, hooking the crane to the tower while Lance and Dave started to loosen the bolts 60 feet off the ground. At nine o’clock, Peter Calvert decided that the darkness and rain were inviting disaster and operations were postponed until Friday morning.

pose considerable hardship on students who live any distance from the Twin Cities and would in fact mean the disenfranchisement of many. Therefore, efforts are being made by the Federation to test the proposition that students in their second or later years at the university might be regarded as permanent residents of the constituency of Waterloo North.



up the


of love

2. Latin




intervention. Speakers will include Dr. Cheddi Jagan, former prime minister of British Guiana; an American representative; and an advocate of the intermediate position from the Social Christian party in the Dominican Republic. 3. Viet Nam: revolution and intervention. Chaired by Patrick Gordon Walker, British Labor Party expert on international affairs. 4. Revolution and the right determination. Speakers will one sympathetic to Marxism, to “liberal capitalism,” and aligned African. S. Revolution




to selfinclude another a nonCitizen’s Page 10

Federation Building. Special desks will be set up throughout the university today (Oct. 7). Students unable to register at the booths on Oct. 7 should call at the Federation Building (formerly Annex 1) any time during the following week. During registration, the student will be asked for name, year, polling division in Waterloo North, whether or not he is registered in another riding, and whether he can fulfil1 the conditions listed above. At the Court of Revision the following procedures will be adopted: 1. On Oct. 21, a number of students - a dozen or more - present themselves at each court of revision location. 2. If jected, would prepare

personal applications are reit would appear that little else succeed and you might as well to take Nov. 8 off.

3. If the applications are successful, agents could attend on bet. 22 with the properly completed forms 17 and 18 on behalf of all the other students. 4. If written applications cepted, that’s fine.



5. If for some reason the written applications are rejected - any or all of them - rejected applicants should appear in person at the court of revision on Oct. 23. Students whose appeals are successful will be put on the voting list for the polling division in which they live. It is absolutely essential that all who wish to vote be aware of their own polling division. A map of polling divisions will be posted in the Federation Building and students wishing to register should make it their responsibility to find their division and give this information to the registration clerks. It will also be necessary for students to sign form 17 which is the Electoral Act form applying for revision of the list through an agent. These will be available at the registration desks.

I Published every Thursday afternoon of the academic year by the student Board of Publications, under authorization of the Student Council of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Letters should be addressed to the Editor and must be signed. Telephone 744-0111 Member: Canadian University Press Chairman, Board of Publications: David R. Witty Editor-in-Chief: Tom Rankin Advertising manager, BoP: Andrue Anstett Editors: Leslie Askin, news. Hazel Rawls and Wayne Houston, sports. Jerry Rupke, photography. Doug Gaukroger, features. A. E. J. Brychta, fine arts. Bob Warren, CUP. Harm Rombeek, advertising. Jim Nagel, production. Authorized as second-class and for payment of postage

Staff this issue - Writing: Jerry Aho, Lynda Britton, Tom Clyde, J. Crombie, Carl J. Cuneo, Don Dubecky, Jeff Evans, Nick Kouwen, Paul McGill, D. McKee, Stewart Saxe, John Shaw. Typists: Fred Girodat, Fred Watkinson. Copyreaders: Dianne Cox, Francis Goldspink. Layout: Ray Ash, Bob Davis, Wayne Ramsay. Professional consultant: Ray Stanton.

mail by the Post Office in cash.



Must the university expand at the expense of Waterloo citizens? Our front page story last week reviewed the grievance of Mr. C. Dotzert, whose house on Columbia street has been expropriated by the university. The university estimated the value of the property $16,365 plus a ten percent compensation for the inconvenience of moving. The total sale price, therefore was approximately $18,000. The




the land at $22,746


Assuming that both parties are out in their estimates and that the average of the two prices is a fair compromise ($20,373) this price is still a long way from the $27,566 it will cost the Dotzerts to replace their own home. In other words, by being good citizens, the Dotzerts are losing a total of $7,193. moving would be adequate if cost. But the Dotzerts built spending the rest of their realso be compengated for the

Oh yes, it is up to the courts to the property, but Mr. Dotzert is forced to go to court. And $7,193 may be a organization as the university, but to nearly a year’s income.

from other universities countries) is considered.


-_ Sir: I agree with you entirely that the mundane task of reporting should not jeopardize your position as a student. There is, however, an aspect in which you are in a unique position to help, and hence you have a great responsibility. Apart from presenting the activities on this campus, this paper must sponsor and encourage certain attitudes in the community. With this in view, I wish to draw your attention, as well as that of the student body, to the fact that there is no graduate club on this campus. I have arrived at this conclusion after a study of all the existing student organizations. A few Engineering faculties have formed a graduate club but their membership and scope of activities is extremely limited. I would propose the formation of a graduate club open to all the fadties. This organization is given a new dimension when the presence of a large number of graduate students

decide on a fair price for to use his pension money small sum to such a large Mr. Dotzert, it represents

Red tape.


I hope that this letter will encourage the graduate student on the camp’us to get together and contribute towards making this University more than just a medium for obtaining an academic degree. A graduate



MANITOBAN (CUP) may think that running is a ridiculous idea, but them hundreds, even dollars.

Students free gas pools it could save thousands of

The driver who gives rides free of charge cannot be accused. of gross negligence and cannot be sued in case of injury in an accident. On the other hand, the driver of a gas, pool, or the drivers in a car pool are liable to suit in the event of an accident. 1; the eye of the law, they are in the same classification as taxi drivers and bus operators, that is, they are making an “exchange of value for transportation.” They are thus obligated to carry their passengers safely to their destination, and the passenger has the right to sue in the event of accident.

All university departments, including the departments of the Student Federation, may purchase stationery, supplies, and books by means of a purchase requisition. This is a great convenience to all departments. However, any benefit is nullified because these purchase requisitions must be used and must be from the bookstore.

How does the driver threat of financial ruin?

A similar situation arises in dealings with Physical Plant and Planning. Any work which one requires performed by this department must be listed in detail on a special work request form issued by the department. These forms cost all departments nine cents each. departmental dealings in the university can be comordinary business procedures among several private

We wonder how long a company could keep their business if they demanded that their customers use special order forms and to add insult to injury, charged for them. This is poor business practice. If the university departments mentioned think their special forms are so necessary to their efficiency, they should request the other departments to please use forms provided. Do not make their use obligatory and then charge for them. We have visions of secretaries (including those working for the Federation of Students) all over the university filling out a purchase requisition for purchase iequisitions.



There are two alternatives. The first is simply to disband the pool and

by Paul McGill,

Arts Ill

To make matters worse, Bill Haley wanted a sound installation which cost the students another $25. Whoever has seen St. Jerome’s dining hall will readily admit that this is super, fluous. Cost for this evening was about: $1050; income from tickets was $98.

On Saturday, Sept. 25, St. Jerome’s was invaded by Bill Haley and the Comets. For an exorbitant price of around $1,000 he put on a noisy, but poor performance.

Bill Haley and his troupe had a great time! The agent and the other suppliers were happy and will be paid in cash. OUR cash! Dear readers: are you happy too?

That, good old Bill descendeq on us due to a misunderstanding amazes me. The engagement should have been cancelled. It seems that the student organization which handles the thousands of dollars we students pour into their lap doks not realize its responsibility.

carry people for free. If the driver is involved ina an accident where gross negligence is not the cause, the passenger (who travels at his own risk) cannot sue. On the other hand, he can still carry passengers for hire. He must however obtain a rider for his insurance policy to the effect that he is covered for all passengers he carries. This would involve a surcharge of about 10 per cent. In fact, the absence of this rider would nullify all insurance coverage if a driver with paying passengers were involved in an accident since, on his application, he is asked if he will carry “passengers for compensation or hire.” An insurance broker has warned students “if you are carrying passengers for compensation of any kind, you should consult your insurance agent to make sure you’re properly covered .”

that our Frosh were busy also, and raised over $2,000 during their carThe past couple of weeks have wash. This is all to the good, and I proved to be of great piquancy and do not wish to detract from it. Howdivertisement to even the most casual ever, when you take in $2,000 and in spend over $2,000, you end up in the observer of student activities Waterloo. Let me comment on just red. one of the many paradoxes which Now do not impute me with income to my mind. gratitude for I’ sincerely believe Lack of encounters on the political that the organizers of orientation front compel me to point out that week had our best interests in mind while our university was being pro- but will somebody kindly inform fligate with money during the orientathem that we are just poor university tion exercises, the other one down students who do not require such the street raised over $5,000 during lavish fare as Bill and Ronnie. a well-organized Shinerama, which monies are to help mentally retarded Napoleon (of Josephine fame), once children in this community. But, I said, “Men are like figures which only know someone will object and say acquire value in virtue of their posi-

Cost of Orientation

A $1,000 contract with an agent for the engagement of a band cannot be done just over the telephone. Neither can a cancellation.


Gas Pool Drivers Free Rides May

Red tape is a problem in most large institutions. There are always forms to be filled out: purchase requisitions, work requisitions, etc. This red tape can be annoying’ in itself, but at the University of Waterloo one has to buy the red tape.

Outer pared with companies.




A $163 6 compensation for the only consideration were the their house with the intention of tirement there. Shouldn’t they personal inconvenience?


d!? 63

A. M. DeSwaaf,

0 Cal LENNOXVILLE (CUP) dents are beginning to realize should be more than passive sumers of education.

arts 3.

Y Stuthey con-

Dr. James H. Aitchison, head of the political science department of Dalhousie University, voiced this view in his keynote address to the 29th annual congress of the Canadian Union of Students at Bishop’s University on Aug. 29. He warned, however, that many students, alumni and university teachers are parasites for deciding to have nothing to do with politics. He stated that universities should make it as easy as possible for their teachers to run for political office. “The highly educated have a special duty to be critical of society in all its aspects. The ultimate treason of clerks is to fail to be critical.” Dr. Aitchison is the acting leader of the Nova Scotia New Democratic Party. He was an unsuccessful candidate for the riding of Halifax in the federal election of 1962.

tion.” Perhaps I am not up on my music for (I confess it) I do not know what position Bill holds in the world of music today. Assuredly, if I knew, I could understand why he cost so much - for hearsay has him pegged at $1,050 for one night’s stand. And is it true that an even grand did not serve as enough enticement for Ronnie? But I deal only with speculation and the reader might rightly rebuke me. Therefore let me state my grievance as brief as possible: I do not care if we could have had the Beatles for the same price (oh you dreamer!), I still think that too much money was spent on Saturday night’s fling.

e of the sound by Ed. Penner -


by A. Kunz


Interesting goings on over at Annex One: I am writing this wearing big woolen mittens and ear muffs. The heating system has not been installed as yet. However, I have been given an electric space heater to put under my desk. It feels rather like a little old lady breathing on one’s leg. A swell new washroom has been installed next door to the Cory office, only a wall’s breadth from Yvonne’s desk. The wall is thin enough to be non-existent so its like . . . (and I quote Yvonne) “Working next to Niagara Falls. Every time somebody important somes in to discuss advertising or something, someone else decides to use the john. I end up talking louder and faster to cover up the noise and when it ends abruptly I find I am screaming at the poor fellow.” Vision of things to come dep’t: Walked up to the student village and back on Monday - Damn near froze to death. That unceasing Hesperian wind for which Waterloo is famous, is going to take its toll this winter unless precautions are taken NOW! I suggest a cosy warming hut about halfway up the hill and a thermos of hot muscatel to be issued to each student in the morning. This would prevent any danger of loss of ears or frosted lungs, stomachs, etc. VICIOUS RUMOURS DEPT: Word has it that Jet may be kidnapped. (For those of you who do not know who Jet is, ask any Kampus Kop). So if you’re listening Jet, watch out for any suspicious looking types with orange paint on their hands. O! CURSED BE THE FATE OF ALL STUDENTS DEPT: Up until today I was the usual pipe smoking university type basking secure in the knowledge that all the world loves a university student and all university students love draught. Now all that has been destroyed. - Thrown out of the City Hotel. Why? Because I am a student. A little scuffle there last week between a couple of students and now no student is served. Last year it was the Kent. At the City they don’t actually throw yort out, they just refuse to serve you. Perhaps if 200 or so students went down some night, took up every table and did their homework, the owners might open their eyes - but I doubt it. At the risk of appearing pink, I would like to reprint a little article I saw in Scan. PEEL ME A GRAPE Peel me another grape Matilda, and sit while I tell you my story. As a youngster I always looked for inspirational material to guide me on my path but the stories of Horatio Alger escaped me. I couldn’t afford to read Playboy to find out how John Paul Gtty made his. Naturally I turned to the only inspirational material a pleb like me could afford. I took to wandering about town reading the billboards. It was then that I came upon the message of our government telling me to stay in school and get an education. Let me tell you, anything Lyndon Johnson’s friend Lester-bird has to say to me - goes! And when the next sign said that I shouldn’t wait ‘till spring, man I didn’t. But at the university a venerable academa persona asked me for a certified cheque. When I told him that staying in school was the government’s idea and that he shouldn’t be so unpatriotic to ask about money, he told me to cool it and get to the back of the line. Next time I got to the front of the line I asked for an aptitude test. He told me I already had one and since I wasn’t apt to pay my tuition I wasn’t apt to get into classes. I told him I just wanted to be a conformist, but needed an education to know what to conform to. He was more sympathetic and had his boys drop me softly on the curb. The third time I got to the head of the line I asked him, how come the government can’t help cut the tuition fees. So he tells me that the money is all spent on advertisements telling people to get an education. That reply set me thinking and when I got to the head of the line the fourth time, I asked “how come?” So he told me I must be some kind of a communist. Anyway, Matilda, you had better stomp on that grape, I need a drink.

by Wayne Tymrn


at Budapest


They received little publicity at home, but the ten Canadians attending the World Student Games in Budapest were the first representatives of their country to attend these games. According to Bruce Kidd, who reported on the Games for Canadian University Press, the ten were not able to match the other nations’ smart uniforms and fine appearances, but they were able to match athletic abilities at the games’ finish, Canada had won four medals. CUS sponsored the team but was unable to provide enough money to cover more than the participants’ trip to Budapest. Keen competition characterized every sport contested at the games but rivalry was forgotten in the display of friendship among students. Even in the victory ceremonies camaraderie was shown when all students united to sing the international student song Gaudeamus igitur. In Bruce Kidd’s words, the games certainly demonstrated

Congratulations, and a thank-you to all the students, faculty and staff who have shown an active, participating interest in the choral, opera and instrumental activities on campus. Now we can do something; we can make a vital contribution to our campus life. This has been my intention from the beginning and I will not give up my efforts to make, music, to give others an opportunity to perform. Our- first choral assembly on Sept. 21 was a moment of great pleasure for me because of the enthusiastic response shown and the quality of people and voices who participated. Four groups were formed: The University of Waterloo Glee Club will perform the Lord Nelson Mass by Hadyn as well as other smaller works. The opera groups are well under way with performances scheduled for Dec. 3 and 4 of Mozart’s chamber

opera Bastien and Bastienne and a chamber opera by this writer, The damask drum.

The madrigal group is creating a very fine sound with planned performances at Convocation and the library opening, October 22 and 23. The Folk Song Club is also very active with a noon hour session each Friday. Both the madrigal group and the Glee Club have scheduled Christmas television performances. These performances will not conflict with midterms as they will be taped early in December. It is not too late to join. Please check bulletin boards for music rehearsal schedules. _ On Sept. 22 the instrumental groups were organized with no less enthusiasm: The concert band is well underhave started. way and rehearsals (Some people without instruments are now buying them). From the concert band, the football band will evolve

A special high school student matinee performance of Murder in the Cathedral on Saturday, March 5 was sold out within one week of the announcement. Fine Arts Series tickets will be available at the series price of four events for $4. until the first attraction on Saturday, Oct. 23, featuring Howell Glynne. After that date student tickets -may be ordered at the Theatre Box Office any weekday from 9:00 - 5:00 for $1.25 per event. In addition to Howell Fine Arts Series includes unce


Toronto Murder


The Zmport-



Tickets are still available for the two Special Events “Anthology of Moliere,” Jan. 15 and Hamlet, Jan. 22.

without unifiers

a doubt of men.

that sport


on ending



Thursday, Oct. 7 noon Theatre 4:oo Theatre Friday, Oct. 8 12:oo P150 4:oo Workshop Saturday, Oct. 9 1:30 to 5:oo Theatre Monday, Oct. 11

can be one of the world’s

4:oo 5:oo 7:oo 7:30 Wednesday, 12:15 4:oo

If there is someone interested in any area of music, but has not as yet come to a rehearsal, he is most welcome. Whatever happened to the bagpipers, the melodeon player, the gutbucketeers, the guitarists and accordionists? Check the creative arts board’s Events calendar for rehearsal time and place. Don’t just sit there, do something - Make music!

Discussion - Faculty Lecture - “Traditions, the Theatre”

Play Reading Manners and Customs


Folk Song Club Opera Chorus rehearsal International Affairs, teach-in Toronto, subject “Viet Nam”

at University



Tuesday Film Series “Universe’‘-awe-inspiring picture of the universe as it would appear the voyager through space. Lecture: “Casting a Play” Chamber Orchestra rehearsal Madrigal Choir rehearsal Casting for Studio Production


Art film “New Images in Church Architecture” -two colour films on Coventry Cathedral. Co-ordinating session-directors and casts for Studio Production Concert Band rehearsal Rehearsal, November production Choral (Glee Club) rehearsal Lecture:

The Production

Stages of a Play

Opening in the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts, Wednesday, October 13: an exhibition entitled “Max Beckmann and the German Expressionists”



Patrick Kenniff, president of CUS, has announced that the national organization will hold a day of student action in favor of free education on Oct. 27. CUS, seriously concerned with the rising cost of university education, feels the day of action will illustrate its determination to abolish tuition fees as a start on the road toward free education. Plans of various campuses across the country have not yet been issued, but these are expected to take the form ‘of teach-ins, boycotts, and marches on provincial legislatures. ..GqGJ. .*..

UB@ publlishes

Theatre Workshop Workshop B116 Oct. 13 B124

5:oo Workshop B116 7:30 7:30 All7 Thursday, Oct. 14 4:oo Theatre



The dance band is blowing hard but is still looking for more saxes. Anyone interested in the big -band sound may leave his name in the music office, A255.

Thanksgiving Tuesday, Oct. 12 12:15 P145


13; the Woodwind Quintet, Feb. 4; in the Cathedral, March 5. Being

Chamber orchestra - a number of excellent instrumentalists are on campus and are participating in the chamber music orchestra. They will perform on their own, and will accompany the choral and opera groups in their performances.

Creative arts events calendar

all new With the afternoon and evening International Film Series sold out, the ticket demand for other attractions is an indication of the increased interest in theatre events for the coming year.

as well as a brass group which will also perform at Convocation and the library opening.


The big seller at the University of British Columbia this year is the Black and blue review, a printed summary which frankly describes the teaching ability of every science faculty professor. Compiled from questionnaires filled out by 8,000

students last year, the review lists 33 professors out of 133 as outstanding and 60 others as above average. The review, edited by a UBC graduate student, Donald York, received mixed opinions from professors. The dean of the faculty of science, Dr. V. J. Okulitch, was favorably impressed by it.

..*. .*..






John Diefenbaker spoke this month to a delegation from the Canadian Union of Students and voiced the now-familiar criticism of Prime Minister Pearson that he called the election at a time when 20 to 30 thousand students will be barred from voting unless they return home for the election. Mr. Diefenbaker said that his party, if elected, would work to solve university financing problems. They would raise per-capita grants for university students to eliminate tuition fees. Mr. Diefenbaker is making a lot of promises. So was Mr. Pearson just over a year ago.



Tf 1965


by Maurice



as Don


in L‘Cenerentolo7y

owe11 Giynne Howell Glynne has sung over one hundred operatic roles. A native of Swansea, Wales, his vocal talents were first recognized in the National Eisteddfods. He began his professional career in the chorus of the Carl Rosa Opera Company, and after two years was promoted to principal bass.

Following the war, he joined Sadler’s Wells Opera Company, and also sang for the Covent Garden Opera Company. He has appeared many

times on British radio and television, has sung in oratorio and toured extensively through Great Britain and Europe. After a performance of King Dodon in “Le Coq d’Or” in London, he was decorated with the Swedish Order of the North Star by King Gustav, in whose honour the performance was given. Mr. Glynne first came to the Stratford Festival in 1961 to play the Sergeant of Police in “The Pirates of Penzance.” He then toured with the Festival Company in that production to London, England, and the United States.

LONDON (CUP) - On its first day of publication, The Gazette, student newspaper at the University of Western Ontario, has drawn sharp criticism from the clergy over an editorial condoning pre-marital relations. The editorial which appeared Monday, read in part: “Frosh should not be advised to not fall in love. Instead they should be advised not to get into a position where they must get married. “If two people desire to have inti-

mate sexual relations then they should go ahead and do so. They should be very careful and obtain proper contraceptives, then there is no reason why they should restrain themselves. “We are by no means recommending absolute sexual freedom. The proper emotional circumstances should exist first.” Rev. George E. Rousom, the United Church chaplain on campus, said it was an “irresponsible” editorial which he would not have expected to see in the student paper.

During World War II, Mr. Glynne served with the R.A.F. and E.N.S.A., in the Middle East.




Returning to London, he appeared in the role of Pooh-Bah in “The Mikado” at Sadler’s Wells, the Baron in “Cenerentolo” and Frosch in “Die Fledermaus .” In 1963 Mr. Glynne was brought to Toronto to sing Baron Ochs von Lerchenau in the Canadian Opera Company’s production of “Der Rosenkavalier.” Howell Glynne has sung the role of Pooh-Bab in “The Mikado,” Cholmondeley in “The Yeomen of the Guard” and Dr. Bartolo in the “Marriage of Figaro” for the Stratford Festival Opera Company.



“This sort of thing goes on but it should not come out in the first edition for freshmen,” he said. Rev. P. E. Crunican, chaplain for Roman Catholic students, said the editorial’s comment is more dogmatic than any adviser ever offered to students. Some freshmen are going to be quite impressed by the “word from Olympus,” he said. “What you have in this editorial is the silly gospel of romanticism,” said Rev. George Goth of Metropolitan


elemenIn my opinion, Ontario’s tary and secondary school systems do not adequately prepare the student for university. I cannot recall any time in elementary school that I had to apply ‘myself, yet I spent, or shall I say, wasted, eight years of my life there. I think that what we learned in eight years of elementary school could easily have been learned in five or six. While the teacher was teaching me to read about Dick and Jane and Sally, I was hungering for some intellectual meat to sink my teeth into. By the time I was in grade five, I had read every book in the senior library, and I am by no means above average. High school was a “farce in five acts,” with everything directed towards passing that blimey grade thirteen final examination. We took one Shakespearian play each year and tore it apart, line by line, until we had thoroughly disected the corpse of this long gone playwright. To salve their consciences, the department decided to also study some Canadian literature, so we studied one poem each year by that austere writer of pastoral poetry, Robert Frost. Our opportunity for creativity consisted of writing an annual essay on “What I did this summer.” Now we are in university and are expected to read about forty texts plus outside reading and know how to write a scholarly essay on them. We would be more competent in English if we had had to cut our teeth on Pilgrim’s Progress and The Bible as our forefathers did, and go from there into a study of various works of English, Canadian and American writers, rather than taking such a narrow-minded viewpoint. Another example of atrocity is the manner in which we were taught Canada’s second official language. What I say here could apply also to Spanish, German etc. Most of the teachers were not very fluent in French and therefore taught the lesson almost entirely in English. In a forty minute class, about twenty minutes was French and twenty in English. The teacher spoke at least half of the French, leaving ten minutes to be split up among thirty students who were supposed to be learning French as a spoken language, no less! Many of these students passed their French with flying colours, yet

couldn’t even talk about the weather in French with J. Diefenbaker! Why don’t we have French classes in elementary school, where one is at the age where he can easily pick up a second language. I entered grade one, knowing about a dozen words of English, yet I learned to converse in English in a matter of weeks. As far as I am concerned, a second language should replace History in elementary school. At that stage one is not capable of studying history as it should be studied, by analysis of events and periods. We simply had to memorize numerous facts and dates, which most of us have forgotten by now, and never gained anything of intellectual value from them. History in elementary school is too often taught as a myth. glorified and changed, until one gets the impression that war is glorious and that our forefathers were perfect. Math also gets the rap for being spoon-fed to us over a long period of time. We actually spent eight years learning to add, subtract, multiply and divide! Then there was a sudden jump into the more abstract reasoning of Algebra and Geometry. If Algebra had been taught in grade seven and eight (now coming into effect) we could had had calculus and other higher forms of math in Secondary school and would have far less difficulty now in understanding complicated theories of Science and Math. One final blast I can think of at least four different years of my formal education that I spent studying the anatomy of the grasshopper as a representative insect. Now isn’t that a valuable little gem of knowledge to pound into my fat head! Now that I have knocked it lets *see what I can offer as possible solutions. Firstly, couldn’t we devise some system, similar to the British system, in which the brighter student can go at his own pace? Secondly, couldn’t we give the student an education majoring in his main field(s) of aptitudes and interests at an earlier stage? Let’s face it, some people just cannot work out a complicated math question, yet can pick up a language rapidly, and vice versa. Why fit a person into a mold that he doesn’t fill. It’s like trying to plug a round hole with a square peg.” The way things stand now, it’s “either get used to it, or get bats in the belfrey.”


United Church, London. “Young people must learn to control their desires if they are going to get anywhere in the world.” Rev. Jim T. McKibbon called it “sophomoric trivia” and added it is so naive it is almost humorous. The editorial continues: “One of the greatest problems the world must face in the next generation is that of overpopulation. It will be the job of our generation to try and solve this problem. “It is too bad that in twenty years

we will feel that the place to educate a child on the intricacies of sex in the home. It is too bad that we will be wrong.”

Roofers loyc~l at Ohio State Ohio State attracted an average of 83,39 1 fans over seven games to lead attendance totals in college football last season.

Outside Greenwich Village & Way Off Broadway., Contributing

by A. J. Brychta Writers: Dave Denovain, Bill Chambers

As a reminder to those interested in the performing Arts and other types of Art: there is, on campus, a Board of Creative Arts. Impressive and awesome as this title may sound, the board itself is for the students who are interested in any way in the creative arts music, drama, etc. Inclusive in this Board are various advisers and directors: Director - Nancy Lou Patof Art Activities terson; Director of Music - Alfred Kunz, Drama; Director in Residence Denis Sweeting. These people are here much in the same capacity of professors except that their “courses” are extra curricular. The board was set up because as the University grows, more time and more effort will be spent on cultural activities and all creative and performing arts should be co-ordinated. The actual structure of the Board of Creative Arts is: three faculty members (one from each faculty), a chairman of the board (a student), administrative members which have been mentioned earlier and for which the University supplies salaries and facilities, and one member from each group associated (St. Aethelwald’s Players, Folk Song Club, etc.) ..m. .m.. MUSIC With the beginning of the concert season almost here, I’m going to put in a play for the Kitchener-Waterloo Symphony Orchestra conducted by FREDERICK POHL. The program of their first concert, October 24, offers quite a sampling of SIBELIUS, in his Valse Triste, Finlandia, and his Second Symphony. Also on the program are A NIGHT ON BALD MOUNTAIN a tone poem about a witches’ sabbath by MODEST MUSSORGSKY and the viola concerto 1of Handel, with Stanley Solomen, principal violist of the Toronto Symphony Orchestra, as soloist. Other concerts are on December 12, February 13, and April 24. All concerts are at 2:30 p.m. in the Lyric ‘Theatre. They are well worth attending. Tickets are available through the Arts Theatre Box office. There is a special student price - any two concerts for one dollar. Here at the University, the time of the Chamber Orchestra rehearsal on Tuesday has been moved from 4:00 - 6:00 to 5:OO - 7:00 p.m. ..m. .*.. DRAMA Translation is always murder but just take a gander at the middle English which has to be transliterated for the St. Aethelwald’s players. Once again the troupe in the coloured longjohns and felt tunics spout ribaldry and philosophy in the Arts Theatre as rehearsals begin for their latest undertaking. St. Jerome’s College is the proud

papa and this promising company which looks like it will establish a tradition of regularly performing mediaval morality plays. The Royal Alexandra in Toronto will be presenting the New York comedy smash LUV by Mike Nichols from now until October 9. Evening performances begin at 9:00 p.m. 4.e. .*.. FROM THE VARSITY Trinity says Playboy embodies sins of society. A spirited response to this resolution saw members stating that Playboy brought men back to their basic humanity and that Playboy was indeed subverting the morals of American society by substituting a magazine for a bed. Further claims established that Playboy was the Saviour of the fading image of American virility by red legating women to the kitchen, the foldout and the . . . The affirmative side won the debate. ..m+). .m.. FILMS Slowly but surely Canada seems to be foraging ahead into feature film production. Robert Lawrence Prod. and Peterson Prod., both Toronto based, have joined to make four features in the next two years. ASP. has two T.V. series (“Seaway” and “Junior Forest Ranger”) that are being sold to other countries and will soon try another feature (their first, several years ago, was shelved, apparently forever). And the National Film Board, particularly in Quebec, is hard at work. Dan Owen (“Nobody Waved Goodby”) is finishing his latest, “Donna and Gail,” while Gilles Carle, Claude Jutru, Arthur Hamothe and several others are planning films. Not a huge schedule but it is a beginning. Students of literature will be happy (?) to know that Lewis’ famous gothic horror story “The Monk” is to be filmed. It will star Jeanne Moreau and be directed by the misanthropic Louis Bunuel. Production dates are uncertain. One movie date to keep in mind is October 27-28. On these nights the Lyric will play a colour, stereo film of La Scala’s Production of “La

Boheme.” This, is part of a series for Warner Bros. started by “Hamlet” and to be followed by “Othello” with Laurence Olivier. Student admission will be $1.50. Beatle fans take note. Soon some free-enterpriser will have 3 Smm scenes from “Help” for sale. It seems he (she?) Help-ed himself to a print of the movie (worth $1200) from a Toronto theatre. So now there’s a black market in beatles!?! And for those of you who can’t wait, the world premiere of the new James Bond film “Thunderball” is in London England on October 21. Short of hopping a plane, the rest of us will have to wait for its Canadian opening in December. Amidst Paramount’s other troubles, big-time producer Joe E. Levine is thought to be considering moving to M.G.M. This he denies on the reasonable grounds that his salary would be a mere $150,000 and “that wouldn’t pay for (his) boat.” It would pay for mine! Unlikely (but true) titles of upcoming films: The Incredible Strange Creatures Who Stopped Living and Became Mixed Up Zombies, Face of the Screaming Werewolf, Jessie James Meets Frankenstein, Frankenstein Meets the Space Monster, Billy the Kid vs. Dracula, Dr. Rock and Mr. Roll, Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine, Symphony for a Massacre. Still more T.V. spies. NBC has a series in production called “The Girl from UNCLE” (Solo’s sister?) Since logic is as much a fine art as a science here is a logic problem submitted by Stewart Saxe: A man has one dozen eggs one of which is rotten. The rotten egg is either heavier or lighter than the others which all weigh the same. Problem: In three weighings on a balanced scale, find the rotten egg. People who get this right are invited to drop in their solutions to The Coryphaeus in care of this column and their names will be reprinted. People who get this thing wrong will, of course, have their names printed too - with all the deserving credit.

Quickie As lectures and labs are becoming more and more numerous, and the work load is heavy, here is an attempt to cut down time for things that have to get done. It is a quickie letter home. Just tick off the appropriate boxes, place it in an envelope, address it, and put it in the mailbox. Voila, your parents will be happy and shower you with praise. Dear c] Mother 0 Father q Mumsie 0 Daddy c] Both I am.0 Fine, q Drunk, 0 Striken, 0 Impotent.

Circle K Jutta Ludewig, an outstanding German exnonent of the exnressionistic dance will give a recital bn Oct. 16 in the arts theatre. She is known in many European cities for her sensitive interpretation of the music of Mozart, Bach, Debussey, Bartok and others. A

Miss Ludewig’s recital accompanies the exhibition of Max Beckmann and the German Expressionists. Tickets will be available at the box office and from members of the German Club. Students 75c, adults $1.

letter home

The weather is 0 Fine, 0 So-so, My new girlfriend is 0 gorgeous, q Ridiculous, 0 Hot as hell. 0 a gorilla, 0 a wrestler, 0 a maI am now l-J at class, q in ‘bed, \ dame. 0 at the Circus Room, /‘J at Fort I need c] money, 0 money, /‘J a Lauderdale. fix, 0 money and cookies. My roommate is q O.K., 0 drunk, My bed is 0 fine, 0 empty, [7 0 queer, 0 a girl/boy. where I find it, 0 has little animals The professors are 0 great, 0 anin it. archists, 0 winos, q for real? My landlady is q sweet, 0 Father My homework is 0 easy, 0 ridiRalston, 0 a bag, q 36-22-36, age culous, fl never done, q copied. 22. For extracurricular activities, I Thanking you in advance for the 0 play bridge, 0 sleep, q eat poppy c] money and cookies, 0 fix, 0 65 seeds off buns, 0 whimper. Mustang, q pacifier. Saturday night we 0 do homework, Your q son 0 get hammered, 0 cruise King St., 0 daughter 0 steal road signs. q eunuch

Circle K is a non-profit, (men’s) organization dedicated to service for the campus and community. Membership last year numbered twenty-five and is expected to be thirtv-five this year. The best way to explain Circle K is to list some of their activities of last year: They handled advance registration for the blood donor clinic and the x-ray clinic; During Homecoming, held a car bash, entered a float in the parade, supplied parade marshals and took tickets at the Dance; Arranged three free jazz concerts; Ran the Christmas Banquet; Acted as security officers for Treasure Van; Donated a Christmas Hamper to a needy Waterloo family; ’ Sold tickets and refreshments for the Arts Theatre; Held two Dances; Sponsored F.A.S.S. Nite, our annual variety show; Helped Overseas students adjust to our University and our country; This year our first project was the Charity Car Wash. Circle K does things and they like to do them well. Watch for the next event and support it. Anyone interested in joining the Club is welcome to the meetings in P150 at 5:00 on Mondays.

Due to a misunderstanding, our printers failed to print the captions for these cartoons in last week’s issue. I We are reprinting them complete with captions so that our readers will get full benefit from these squibs of humour. I wish those folk stamping

singers would their feet!


I didn’t


the Kangaroo at all.


We were made for



each other.



A Letter

to the dumni:

/ By having the current issue of the Coryphaeus sent to all alumni, the Executive of the Alumni Association has two objectives. The first is to ir bring Homecoming ‘65 to your attention with an outline of the events planned and second, to illustrate university life, especially at the U. of W. and also the activities in which undergraduate organizations are engaged at Waterloo. We shall expand on Homecoming events while a perusual of the Coryphaeus will confirm our second objective. The Alumni Association Homecoming Committee under chairman Bill McGrattan has been working steadily to complete arrangements and we assume that you have received the tentative outline of events from this committee. With the latest information available, we can now provide a definite schedule of events. Together with the committee, we ask that after reading this letter, you mail the check list, which was sent to you, if you have not already done so. The undergrads have expanded the weekend so that on Thursday, October 28, the various colleges will have sock hops. Following these, all participants are to converge and wreak havoc on a steer roast near the shores of Laurel Lake. On Friday, the program planned will be of a less strenu-

ous nature. The Four Preps, a wellknown pop group, will be featured at Seagram Gym with the action starting at 8:30 p.m. Alumni are invited to attend these functions. Saturday will be a busy day. The Homecoming parade will start at the Memorial Auditorium in Kitchener, go down Borden Avenue to King Street, then along King Street through to Waterloo to University Avenue, along Albert Street to the Seagram Stadium. An /alumnus will be ‘in the group judging the floats. One of his jobs will be to choose the float which will be awarded the Alumni Association Trophy. After the parade, the annual luncheon and business meeting will be held at the Granite Club in Kitchener. The buffet luncheon will cost $1.50 per person and is to begin by 12:30 p.m. Dr. Hagey will be guest speaker during the business meeting. As added fillip for those attending, pennants will be distributed for immediate use at the football game. The game, starting at 2:00 p.m. features our indomitable Warriors and those high-flying birds, the Golden Hawks from Waterloo Lutheran. A new and pleasing innovation to report is that a section of the stadium will be reserved for U. of W. alumni. Tickets for the game are 75c per person. During the game, there will be the presentation of the Alumni Association Trophy for the best float in the parade.

PC Club will plan campaign The Progressive Conservative Club will hold a meeting Wednesday, Oct. 13 at 4 p.m. in B206. Distinctive methods of university student support for Dr. Frederick Speckeen, Progressive Conservative candidate for Waterloo North, will be discussed, as well as plans for club activities after the coming election. Those interested in participating either in the campaign or in the club, please contact John Hoicka at Renison College 742-9906.

As usual, recovery time after the game will be limited. The Alumni dinner and dance is to be held in the Crown Ballroom at the Coronet Motel in Kitchener. The facilities will be open from 6:00 p.m. for those coming to the dinner scheduled for 7:O0. The guest speaker will be Mr. Ira Needles who has been associated wtih the University of Waterloo in various capacities since its inception. Dancing will begin after dinner. This appears to be the appropriate point to mention that there have been minor changes in costs. The dinner and dance will cost $13 per couple and for the dance only, $6 per couple. The package deal for all Saturday events is $16 per couple. For those staying until Sunday, a campus tour has been tentatively arranged for Sunday afternoon. While the tour requires further confirmation, a free jazz concert in the Arts Theatre has been arranged for early Sunday afternoon by the undergrads and all alumni are invited. You may recall that the second objective of this article was to illustrate life and activities at our university. If you wish to maintain this contact, you can. Just fill out the accompanying coupon and send it and $3 to the subscription department of the Coryphaeus. Not only will you receive all issues for the current year but also a free university events calendar for MEL HUTH, 1965-66. Alumni News Editor




LENNOXVILLE (CUP) ‘The Youth Pavilion of Expo ‘67 may not be finished in time for the exposition, and there is little hope that its design __--______ --_-_-_______ -__________ - ______________________^_________________----------------------i will reflect the needs and aspirations of young Canadians.

/ ____________________ -___________ -__________-_____________________________---------------------


I i


i i

Please find $3.00 subscription, / i . .. ... .. ... .. ... .. .. ... .. ... .. ... .. .. ...



to Coryphaeus

Events; Calendar,



offers careers in Foreign Service to well-qualified university graduates, who an appreciation of business, initiative, drive and talents for trade promotion economic reporting. These career opportunities will be especially attractive Commerce, Business, Engineering and Agriculture. However, REGARDLESS OF ACADEMIC SPECIALTY. may apply APP I icants for Foreign sit for two examinations,

Service positions both on campus:

Qualifying examination ‘Foreign Service essays Further



Le Club francais invite tous les . +W. G.’ Scott, Provost-Student Afetudiants de francais et tous les, fran- , fairs, has requested that in ‘future, all cophones de l’universite a une soiree lost articles be taken to the Student Federation ’ building (Annex 1). 1.This sociale a huit heures dans le MOOSE ROOM de Renison College. Ce sera , will ’ replace the previous procedure of depositing’ &articles in various un chance de connaitre et de faire conna?tre, de chanter et de s’amuser. buildings and, hopefully, will improve c ‘& a+ Ainsi joignez les copains ce ,soir a efficiency. .T *, , ,huit heures. ,, CKKW radio, Kitchener, will’ carry free announcements ,,of entertainment There will be a meeting of the Free Love Society tonight in P 152. There events for groups and organizations at the university. Announcements will is currently a shortage of males , on the membership list. Refreshments be carried at 6: 15 pm., each evening, .Monday,‘.’ t*hrough Friday. Promotion (69) will be served. I” information should be sent to “John There will be a meeting of ‘the . DeLazzer, CKKW ‘Radio, Kitchener, House of Debate at 7:30 p.m. on Ontario. ’ , ’ ‘. .,, “_ ,’ Thursday, October 14 in P145. Anyone interested in inter-mural or interAnyone with a rating for volleyball university debating is urged to be s refereeing contact Ruth Hodgkinson, ext. ,610.t .. _I y . . .. present. No debating experience is necessary. “ Would’ the ‘67 Science man” who Wed. noon seminar of SCM in has a red scarf with ‘a certain name ’ please contact Box 43, ~GAC? ’ ’ A311 on “Lament for a nation.” , :.




“The United States opened its West with the presence of Jesse James, Wyatt Earp, Geronimo and a host of lawless men. Canada established ‘iaw and order first and then sent”’ the settlers, and negotiated treaties with Indians before settling on their lands, not after fighting them for decades.* “To build quietly with respect for one another may make “dull” history,

of Waterloo,




in the

to graduates graduates

have and

in such courses as of 1966 and earlier

at the

i :: .

This was the consensus of discussions during the recent congress of the Canadian Union of Students at Bishop’s University. CUS has been one of the organizations sponsoring the Pavilion, as a member of a Youth Advisory Committee. Patrick Kermiff, president of the union, reported that the whole, concept of the pavilion has been altered from the original plans drawn up a year ago by the advisory committee. The pavilion has been moved from the Theme sector to the Recreation sector and will be built by the CocaCola company. The area for creative exhibits along cultural and social themes has been de-emphasized in favor of a dance area and coffee shop.


of Trade



October October

20 at 7:00 21 at 7:00



p.m. p.m. on campus.








HOME HUlilTIN’G?., .’ _;’ :


the wide available



selection of homes ’ i in. the Iwin )cities,:


lots, /.

RELIABLE~CONSTRUCTION~ v.,-I>: ‘IJ1 200 Webster “Quality



T@escz changes were announced without prior consultation with the advisory comm,ittee. When a, request for reconsideration, /.passed unanimously by, the ‘Youth Advisory, Committee, was not’ answered satisfactorily by t,he- Expo corporation, several of the youth and j stu~dent organizations awithdrew, ,from ,participation in the project, -among them the Union G&r&ale des ,Etudiants du Quebec. 1 ) A substantial number of the delegates at the CUS congress l favored immediate withdrawal from the pro“ject: The majority, however, support,;‘ed Mr. Kenniff’s suggestion that 1the board”of CUS be: authorized to with,draw in November if the pavilion ‘has not- been changed to ‘give ,a balanced picture of’ C,anadian youth .a$ sugby their representative organi. gested II_ JY zations. , *.r. Y In any case, _Mr. Kenniff I.pointed _ “out, the. original plans called for construction to begin over two months ago. b,‘r

. -

but. 1orderly .procedures usually, , produce good and lasting!TesUlts. In these days when Canadian students are organized on the national scene, I sometimes fear- their eyes ‘are on Ameri‘can,> and Latin American campuses (and ’ excitement of : marching men. ’ - . The great Canadian achievement .:: . isntt a romantic and exciting heritage ,j , but perhaps ‘there is already enough excitement in the world, all the w.ay from Kashmir to Los Angeles - for Canadian students‘ to break the crust of immaturity with rational and- peaceful methods of redress that are indigenous to this nation, ‘if not to Berkeley, California.” ’ . “Let maturity be a .mark of our campus ‘this year. It adorns a university in all its relationships both’ within and without its walls. The world’ is in ‘_ desperate need. of it.” ’ ?I



[ : [ :.

WATERLOO (CUP) “Great things are done when men and mountains meet. They are not done by jostling in the street.” President Villaume of Waterloo Lutheran spoke there Sept. 21 ab,out the quiet, mature growth which .,he expected from students and the wild, erratic manner which has characterized so many college students late-


Rd., ,Kitchener


in Twin




for over 8 Years”


Carl J. Cuneo The University of Waterloo Newman Club went travelling this summer with definite purposes in mind. Four Newman members, along with their chaplain, attended the national convention of the Canadian Federation of Newman Clubs held in Fredicton qat the University of New Brunswick from September 2 to 5. The 50 delegates from across Canada were addressed by Dr. Harry Goldsmith, a physicist at McGill University. Dr. Goldsmith spoke on “The Christian community within the university.” In an absorbing address, he challenged all Roman Catholic students as Christians to give a new witness at their universities. “This witness,” he said, “must be one of concern, of involvement, in the university community.” He went on to say that “Christians must be thoroughly secularized in a good sense. In this way the light of the gospel shows through in our concern for the university community.” Dr. Goldsmith concluded his address by saying that Christians both give something and learn something from the university community. Both from this address and from their formal discussions with other



Columbia and Lester 743-2756




post office groceries and magazines toilet articles

MERCHANTS PRlNYlNG CO. LTD. 47 Ontario St. S. Kitchener, Ont.


The Canadian Lay Missioners are sending a crew of workers to Empandeni in Southern Rhodesia in January as teachers and farm supervisors. Waterloo students, along with students from Manitoba, Wisconsin and Washington, volunteered their help this summer to provide a roof for the Rhodesia-bound missioners until February. With these two adventures behind, the Newman Movement is looking forward to an active year on campus. The club is particularly interested in meeting the new students with different ideas to contribute to the Newman Movement and the university community.


is a boarding

house not far

away, Where they have pork and beans most every day. Oh! How the boarders yell When they hear the dinner bell Calling them to pork and beans.

Today, among the rolling acres of our lovely sod farm, the following chant may well become as popular:

The letter further complains that the “fee appears to require graduate students to subsidize activities in which the majority have neither the time nor the inclination to participate.” The authors apparently have no idea of the range of activities that the federation supports or the fact that graduates have taken advantage of these activities for many years. The drama, music and film programs on campus are underwritten by the federation. Graduates are members of many of the clubs and societies supported by the federation, in some such as the International Student Association and the Flying Club they predominate. They receive the benefit of this newspaper and the many other publications of the federation and use the facilities of the federation building, but never before have they contributed a cent. In a few years we will have a student union building to be used by all students alike. The list of advantages in belonging to the federation is long. Could a separate graduate student body with its smaller numbers and lack of continuity maintain them? . / By all means form a graduate society, but form it within the federation. The authors by writing their letter are appealing for outside interference, and thereby the destruction of the carefully achieved student autonomy.

Under the constitution graduates are entitled to three representatives on council, corresponding to the graduate enrollment last year. When council elections were held in March 1965 the chief returning officer was requested by several graduate students to postpone their election till fall, since a majority of graduates are on 12-month courses from September to September.

There are ample means within the constitution for expressing grievances, in particular the judicial committee which has two graduate student members. Take the trouble to learn the facts. The officers and staff of the federation will be glad to help you and certainly the federation welcomes the initiative and leadership of graduates.

In accordance with these wishes the executive board of the federation on Sept. 27 authorized the calling of





three hairstylists serve you



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


$2.50 1.50

for Safety

Canada’s internationally-renowned toy arctic owl, Ookpik, has been put to work promoting road safety in Saskatchewan. The Blackley District Homemakers Clubs of Saskatoon, winners of two safety awards, received permission from the Fort Chimo Eskimo Cooperative to use Ookpik in a new safety program beginning in the autumn of 1965. The clubs have also been presented with an award of merit from the National Safety Council in the United States.

A wide variety 1966 to graduate Positions


of challenging careers in the Government and post-graduates in Economics and be open

in a number

of deparments,

of Canada related courses.


Applications will be received Service Officers, for which the




at the




be commensurate with qualifications. Honours training required for certain positions. in the program for qualifying examination

Junior will


20 at 7:00



on national and tariffs, taxation,


Executive Officers be held on campus.





The latter is not a popular quest, for our materialistically - oriented society tends to ignore that which is not empirically observable. Also, of course, our increased knowledge of science has enabled explanation of many of the so-called ‘mysteries’ formerly associated with religion. Yet, still men are asking the eternal questions “Who am I?” and “What is the nature of the universe?” We invite you to join our quest for . meaning. Watch the bulletin boards for details of our program. Wednesday noon seminar I Arts A3 11. George C. Grant’s book “Lament for a Nation.” This book deals with the question ‘Has Canada a future as an independent Nation?’ and analyzes the major political figures of the recent past.

Al/ abouf the profs VANCOUVER

(CUP) The tells you all about the science professors at the University of British Columbia. black




For only 75 cents a copy you get the dope on the teaching ability of every science f acuity professor.

He considers the review a healthy reaction against the publish-or-perish criterion for rating teachers in Canadian universities. This criterion is responsible for the large number of poor teachers who lecture in science at UBC, he says.

There will be opportuni.ties to participate in economic research studies international topics, including transportation, marketing, trade agreements, labour market studies, welfare program planning and other current interest. Starting salaries will ferred, with post-graduate


in particular: Finance Fisheries Labour Trade and

Agriculture Bureau of Statistics Combines Investigation External Affairs


Mr. York called the review an anti-calendar since it removes the sugar-coating from the university calendar’s description of the courses.



by Lynda

The Student Christian Movement. of Canada is an open movement that encourages and plans discussions on important problems of our day, and in the light of this knowledge seeks to understand the relevance of Christianity.

Donald York, editor of the review and a graduate student at UBC assigned grades from excellent to very poor to each professor after the questionnaires were compiled.

uates and Post-Gra

Off ice 743-4842


The review, compiled from questionnaires filled out by 8,000 students last year, uses frank language to describe members of the faculty.


SHIRT LAUNDERERS Corner King and University 10% Student Discount


Street S. Ontario



On Sept. 30 a letter was sent to Dr. Hagey and Mr. I. G. Needles complaining that graduate students were being assessed for the Student Federation fee. The letter claimed that “the arbitary inclusion of graduate students in the Undergraduate (sic) Student Federation was an injustice and the taxation of the gradhate student body by a group on which graduate students have no representation is deplorable”. The inclusion of graduate students in the federation, far from being arbitrary, was the carefully considered opinion of the constitution committee which included a graduate member. After adoption by the Student Council, which was elected under the old constitution and not “pro tern” as stated in the letter, the constitution was submitted to a referendum of all students. Thirty graduate students voted, 20 for the constitution and 10 against. These figures may be verified in the federation records. Other faculty votes were: For Against Arts 192 10 197 8 Science Engineering 336 26 178 10 Out-term Graduates 20 10 Total 923 64

What a fighting, tumbling line Comes to annex two to dine. Hoping for a better dish, Than pork and beans and chili and


2A King Waterloo,

The Newman Club also went on a mission into Northern Ontario. Backed by a cash donation from the Kitchener-Waterloo Newman Alumni Association and a helping hand from CKCO-TV, three University of Waterloo students packed their gear for “Operation Magpie” at Wawa. With shovels, hammers and saws, they volunteered to help the Canadian Lay Missioners erect two dormitories before the snow flies.

In the year 1920, a boarding joke went like this:

a by-election to determine the graduate representatives on council.

by John Shaw

students at the convention, the Waterloo delegates came back with some new ideas to be tested on this cam-

Passing thoughts






is preand


Reaction from the professor is, quite naturally,, mixed. Insulted or pleased depending on things said about them, a few are worried that the review would acquire some importance in guiding the board of governors and prospective students. Dr. V. J. Okulitch, dean of the faculty of science, said he is favorable to the publication.

Ride Required Ride required to Montreal on THANKSGIVING WEEKEND Will share expenses. PHIL POTE, 576-4118

Thursday, October &I965



Construction is underway at the University of Waterloo on a $4,000,000 addition and extension program to the existing engineering buildings. Upon completion of the construction, 142,000 square feet of additional space will be added to the present engineering buildings. The construction program will be completed for the fall term of 1966. The $3,462,000 contract for the construction phase of the project has been awarded to Ball Bros. Ltd., of Kitchener. The building program consists of additional buildings and extensions to existing buildings within the Faculty of Engineering. This includes a three story extension to the original engineering building, a third floor addition to the existing office wing of the main engineering building, a three story 20,160 square foot addition to the teaching wing, a one floor, high ceiling building to house the Design Department and the drafting laboratory and a one story high ceiling, 40,000 square foot extension to the heavy laboratory wing. The addition to Engineering 1 building formerly known as the Chemistry and Chemical Engineering building will almost double its capacity. This was the original building on campus and was built in 1958 by Ball Brothers. The addition is designed to allow movement of apparatus up to 36 feet in height and horizontal processes to lengths of 70 feet. A travelling crane operation on tracks built into the side walls and extending from the top of the building will enable all three floors to be serviced with heavy movable equipment. Housed within this addition will be the Chemical Engineering, Solids


The addition to the teaching wing will be utilized by the electrical engineering department and will contain teaching space and laboratories for electricity and, magnetism, electro measurement, sonic conductors and materials, analogue computation, electronic circuits and digital data processing. The Undergraduate engineering en-

rollment at the University of Waterloo is now up to 1,640 students with additional 2 10 persons taking an graduate studies. The existing buildings provide the lowest square footage per fulltime engineering student in Canada. The new addition will barely keep up with the demand for space. They were designed to allow the university

to enrol1 600 freshmen engineering students each year but current enrollment is already 10 per cent over the maximum.

The antenna laboratory in the penthouse used for high frequency studies and radio propagation will also be enlarged. The small railway on the roof of the building for moving antennas will also be extended.

On Thursday, September 28, the 72 students of the Department of Psychology at Lava1 University (Quebet City) went on strike in support of their demands.

found within a reasonable length of time, they would again absent themselves from classes.

The Department of Design established last year will be located beside the teaching wing in a one storey, 8000 square foot addition. A Drafting laboratory, equipped with closed circuit television, and space available for 100 drafting tables will also be housed in this addition.

First of all, they wish to see the Psychology Department become independent and autonomous. It is now a part of the Faculty of Educational Sciences. Secondly, they demand that the director of the Psychology Department be required to hold at least a “licence” in that discipline and that he be recognized by the Corporation of Psychologists.

mendations of the students, is temporarily tied up with administrative work. Secondly, the students believe that the commission which is looking into their problem should be spared any pressures which might be prejudicial to an equitable solution to the dispute.

Controlled Environment, Treating, Tracer and Unit Operations laboratories. The three storey addition to the teaching wing will be utilized by the electrical engineering department and will contain teaching space and laboratories for electricity and magnetism, electro measurements, sonic conductors and materials, analogue computation, electronic circuits and digital data processing.

The one storey, “L” shaped, high ceiling addition to the existing heavy laboratory wing will more than double the size of the existing machine shop area and will enable a 150 foot flume to be used for hydraulic experiments. This addition will also contain three test cells for the testing of combustion processes and space has been allocated for experiments in cutting processes, meterology, therm0 dynamics, cavitation, aero noise and combustionable flow. Several graduate student and faculty offices will also be located in the addition. The 10,080 square foot one storey addition to be added to the office wing of the main engineering building will provide additional office space for approximately 50 faculty and supporting staff personnel.

Are you a candidate for assistance under the



Under this Act, each qualifying student may present a Certificate of Eligibility to the bank branch of his (or her) choice. Royal Bank, with over 1000 branches across Canada, offers you convenient service combined with practical counsel. Visit y.our nearest branch.

On Saturday, October 2, it was reported in “Le Devoir” that the 72 students had decided unanimously to return to classes. There were two main reasons for this decision. First of all, Father Lorenzo Roy, the ViceRector of the university, who had offered to put into effect the recom-

Rain Repellent Aids Road Safety A repellent that sheds rainwater from windshields of automobiles and aircraft providing nearly perfect vi: sion for the driver has been perfected by a Canadian scientist after 24 years of research. It will improve a motorist’s ability to see during heavy rainstorms and help prevent obscuring and distorting a pilot’s vision,

The additions, however will permit the total undergraduate and graduate enrollment to increase to some 2,400 students. It is expected that this figure will be reached within five years.

FOOTNOTE: The Rector occupies a position in university government roughly equivalent to that of the President of English-speaking universities in North America.

However the students warned the Vachon, Rector, Mgr. Louis-Albert and the Vice-Rector, Father Lorenzo Roy, that if no suitable solution is

nne QC!S

utomatic VANCOUVER (CUP)-The library has gone IBM.


Students now check out books using a new automated system that makes unnecessary the filling out of call slips. The basis of the system is an IBM 1030 data collection system. Each student receives a punched library card, which contains in IBM language all the librarv will need to - know to nail him with- a fine. To check out a book, the student hands the book and his card to the library assistant at the checkout desk.

We shall soon have intermural debate on the campus of the U. of W. The House of Debate, which also sends teams to compete against other universities is organizing a schedule of debates for teams from the faculties of Arts, Science and Engineering, and the colleges of St. Jerome’s, St. Paul’s, Renison, Notre Dame and Conrad Grebel. All these teams will debate every two weeks, each team debating eight times over the year. Trophies will be given at the end of the year for best teams and best individual speakers. U. of W. teams will also compete in nine tournaments at other universities throughout the year.


She feeds another punched card An early version of the repellent, a from the back of the book into a complicated silicon compound, was slot in an IBM machine. The stufirst produced some 20 years ago by . dent’s library card goes into another Dr. D. F. Stedman of the National slot. Research Council’s division of applied chemistry. This version and later ones The Inhuman Blue Monster reworked, but had small though serious cords all books borrowed from the difficulties, said Dr. Stedman. Now it libraries and the identification of the is no longer a “version.” It is easy to borrowers. use and does all the things a rain repellent should, he said. It produces another punched card Not only does it improve a car which is matched automatically with driver’s vision in heavy rain, it also the book card when the book is rereduces headlight glare at night. It turned. looks much like black shoe paste and is applied by rubbing briskly on glass. If the book is not returned on. time When polished, it works up a slippery the cards of errant borrowers are coating that sheds water and retains separated so that notices may be sent this quality for weeks, even months. out. Dr. Stedman assured motorists it is not intended to replace wipers which The advantages of the new system, retain their effectiveness and also help said Robert Harris, chief of the cirremove dirt. culation division, is the time saved.



NATIONAL N.D.P. LEADER Speaking at Galt Collegiate Tassie Hall - 8 p.m. THURSDAY OCT. 14


BERMAX PRODUCTS (distributors) New Address - 51 King St. N. Waterloo Across from Alan Rigbys Furniture



As recorded in the Bible one man slew a thousand men with the jawbone of an ass. In elections a thousand men are sometimes necessary to slay one political ass.



THE PLUM Waterloo

l-lotel Bldg.




4 Erb St. E.




rrii by Len Coates RYERSQN (CUP) Prospective race drivers are like prospective bridegrooms - you can warn them of the pitfalls but until they have experienced it themselves they won’t be satisfied. Having experienced both situations, I find they are akin in some respects. For marriage you need a licence, a girl and the use of a church, the city hall or some other cheerless place. For racing you need a license too. No girl is needed but they are great morale boosters and help to decorate a pit area strewn with greasy tools, greasy spare parts and greasy mechanics. You should also have some sort of motorized four-wheel vehicle - preand liberal supplies ferably fast of the following: MONEY, patience, reflexes, nerve, a lot more patience and a hell of a lot more MONEY.

You should be able to survive on a diet that would have the toughest marine sergeant down with dysentery -coffee served in soggy paper cups, hamburgers (with the works to kill the taste), and butter tarts with suspect raisins. Sleep becomes one of the luxuries you can’t afford. Expect to get about three hours a night through a racing season that lasts from early May .to mid-October. Now you must join a sports car club to get a racing licence. Here’s where some of that money comes in. Your membership fee is $15 to $20 but this is nothing when compared to the money you’ll spend on beer when the club’s old racing drivers latch on to the “new fish.” These guys are brole they have been racing for years - they also haven’t bought their own beer for years.

DISCUSS Student Faculty Conteact


Attention Engineers! Doctor A. R. M. Noton, Chairman of the Electrical Engineering Dept., will give a short talk on October 14 on the topic “Student Faculty Contact at Waterloo.” The time is 12:00 noon and the place is Chemical Engineering Room 5. This talk will be sponsored by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE), Student Branch and will be a part of their second meeting for this year. Audience participation will be encouraged and a debate will follow Doctor Noton’s speech. All students we welcome.


PLAZA Dixie Weber




& Bridgeport GOOD FOOD

10% Student



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



So you’ve shelled out a couple of grand for a car, 50 bucks for a racing helmet, another half a hundred for a roll bar, a couple hundred more for seat belts, medical examination, licence fee, driver’s school fee, a rusty Chevrolet tow-car and a trailer to pull your pride and joy to the track. At last, you’re at the track with the other racing drivers and all your troubles the sleepless nights, the overdrawn bank account or one of those oh-so-friendly loans (the loans are friendly, but they get a little snarky when you miss one of the “easy” payments), the ulcer in your stomach and even the worries about the divorce proceedings your wife has started all seem worth this moment.

by C. K. Kalewar With 140 foreign students (last year and many more who have joined you) on the campus of the University of Waterloo don’t you think it is high time that the I.S.A. grows with everyone’s co-operation? The I.S.A., as the name suggests, is an Association of students of all countries and that does not exclude Canada, the host country. This remark may appear to be slightly out of place here, but you will appreciate it’s significance when you note thk conversation below, which passed at the I.S.A. desk when graduate students were registering at Seagram Gymnasium. I.S.A. representative: “Hey! you can be a member of our organization.” Canadian (resident of Kitchener): “Ho! I am from Kitchener, hew can I be International?” I came from India on the 12th of September and my mind swayed with the vigorously active campus life displayed around me on the Notice Board. I saw notices of the Ukrainian, German and French Club, and many’ others. I was moved by the grand opportunity laid open before me - to have the glimpse of the World at my leisure. It was exciting! I roamed the campus and observed, enjoying the Canadian students because they form the majority. Soon I saw the campus full of activity, the fun and frolic of Initiation week. I saw the sportive frosh, taking it easy ready to take things as they come. I must also commend the degree of restraint and decency observed by the upperclassmen. Eureka 1 thought, when I realized that among the crowd I saw many familiar faces. Soon it flashed to me students that with many Indian around why not have an Indian Club? The clubs appeared to me in a state of chaos, each club having its own way. There is no co-ordination except those forced upon them by the limitations of the growing University, the Student’s Council, and lack of space. Born as we are under the League of Nations that crumbled, and the United Nations that is wavering, it did not take long for me to realize that we on our campus need a central authority such as an International Student Association which would not only co-ordinate all activities, but produce better results through the cooperation of all the various organizations on campus. I was caught up by the idea I inquired.



You’re really living as you ’ drive the car into the scrutineer’s lane and they swarm all over your “baby” to make sure it’s safe to drive. Your smug, self-assured grin the same one Tony Curtis used in that car-racing movie - suddenly disappears when one of the scrutineers doubles up with laughter aqd starts yelling so loud that all the other scrutineers and most of the drivers at the track can hear. “Hey, look. This dumb rookie forgot to put tubes in the tires. EVERYONE knows you can’t race with tubeless tires.” You load the car back on the trailer and begin that long, long drive home.

To my surprise an “I.&A.” was functioning on campus. Who were its members? I came to know that I.S.A. is effectively only an oversea’s student association. Poor oversea’s students! They are new to the campus and the country and what they enjoy is a sense of loneliness, as fish out of water in large cheering crowds! It was difficult to find any explanation to this feeling of a human amongst so many of it’s own kind. I went to the I.S.A., whenever I had any difficulty and was greeted by tired, old, but always smiling Mrs. Beausolie. We talked. “Impossible,” I shouted. “You don’t have any Canadian members in I.S.A.?” She explained but I could not understand and to say the least I was left dissatisfied. The answer to this question was found at registration as you recall. The foreign students certainly need help from the host students. But what about the Canadian students? They certainly need more help, for they only seem to know the boundaries of their own country. It is certainly not right of Foreign students to demand help from fellow Canadian students but it is certainly more than an obli-

by Grant


You’re going to hear lots of talk and promising in this next election. Politicians will promise more for everybody: medicare; grants to just about everybody; regulation of everything for the benefit of the masses. And why? Because the voting public hasn’t got enough guts, or foresight to do anything about it. People don’t want to make their own decisions. They like to be led, by a government that will do things for them (or is the slogan this time, “For a government that will get things done”). They (or is it “we”‘) want a shepherd for all the sheep. Is there no place left for a person

gation of the host the guests in need.




Of course the guests must not forget that it is their duty to give Canadians at least a bird’s eye view of the country back home. I am sure with the friendly cooperation of the Canadian students the foreign students will get acclimatized socially, culturally and educationally to the Canadian environment before it is time for them to return to their own country. Let them when they go have a mature understanding of the Canadian way of life, with friendly ties which will cover thousands of miles. I am sure these friendly ties one day will promise peace, progress and plenty for all the world. It is not impossible that the members of the I.S.A. of the University of Waterloo will one day voice their opinions in the United Nations. Why not give the I.S.A. a chance? Give your best to I.S.A. and you will get the most of it. The I.S.A. invites you to join. Canadians, do not remain in doubt, the doors of I.S.A. are very much open to you. Welcome Ladies and Gentlemen.

who wants to be an individual, to do things as he wants to do them, to spend his salary as he sees fit - not as the government would have it spent? Ps this democracy, when you are free to pay most of your earnings over to the government as income tax, sales tax, excise tax and so on? Is this democracy when anyone attempting to move away from the prescribed stirs up such a storm of paper and red tape that he suffocates in the attempt? “Oh” you say, “but all these measures were put into effect with majority consent. Everything has been done de-mo-era-ti-cal-ly.” But if 50.6% of the people in Mississippi supported segregation, does that make segrega__ tlon acceptable to the other 49.4% ‘? After all, “The majority rules.” That’s democracy, isn’t it? If 51% or 61% or even 71% of the voters support some scheme for mass uniformity (i.e. social progress), does this mean that the other 49% or 39% or even 9% should be forced into the mold? During the next four or five weeks of the campaign I hope the concept of personal freedom will at least enter your mind even to be promptly rejected. I hope that you will at least wish if only in passing - that someone would come out in favour of the rights of the individual. 0

IO by Dave Denovan The Waterloo Film Society started this season, Sunday, with Bolognini’s “Bell Antonio.” A sort of melancholy comedy, it starred Marcello Mastroianni as the title character the handsome but impotent Antonio. Though the film took many satirical digs at the Sicilian cult of virility, it could be viewed as a tragedy. For Antonio is only impotent with girls he truly loves. This is all told sympathetically and with a beautiful visual style that is a delight to the eye. Not a tremendously ‘significant’ film but a lovely piece of acting (by Mastroianni particularly) and directing. Altogether a worthy start to the series.

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Thursday, October 7, I965

Warriors, although fighting to the last whistle, could not overcome the quick-thinking Ottawa team. They were defeated 27- 13. In the first half, the Waterloo offense showed no indication that they were playing football. The Waterloo defense, tough as it may be, could only fight a losing battle. Ottawa gained a 2-O lead in the first quarter as they caught the Warrior offense behind their own goal line. In the second quarter the Ottawa Gee Gees moved down the field to the Warrior 20-yd. line where end Al Sconlon took a pro pass to go for the TD. The convert was no good. The half ended with Ottawa leading S-O. In the beginning of the third quarter Ottawa again showed their maneuverability when Mike Lebrun received a hand-off to go 46 yards for the touchdown. After making the convert good, Ottawa led 15-O.

down the field. Good faking in the backfield allowed Walt Finden to receive a 60-yard pass-and-run play. Another 20-yard pass by Billings to McKuaig brought the Warriors to the Ottawa 5-yard line. Good calling by quarterback Doug Billing gave the Warriors another TD with a short pass to Kim McKuaig. The convert was no good, leaving the score at 15-13 at the end of the third quarter. The Waterloo team again moved the ,ball down the field only to have a punt blocked. A quick thinking Ottawa player picked up the ball to run for the Gee Gees’ third TD. It was converted and the score stood at 21-13. Brian Irvine received the kick-off returning it back 40 yards. The Warriors then pushed down the field to the Ottawa 30-yard line where a field goal was faked but on rolling out Billings was swarmed by the Gee Gees before he could pass the ball.

rads a

Billings sparked the Warriors with a lo-yard rollout on top of a roughing penalty against Ottawa. Then Waterloo started to move. Another penalty against Ottawa for grabbing the face-mask moved the Warriors to the Ottawa 45 for a first down. The Warriors, led by Billings and the able running of Ron Dostal moved to the Ottawa 20 where Kim McKuaig received a 20-yard pass for the TD. Bob McKillop’s convert made the score 15-7. The Warrior defense held the Ottawa team to a minimum gain with some fine tackling by Lou Makrigaini. The defense again proved itself when John Nix intercepted a pass to give the Waterloo team the ball on their own 50-yard line. The Waterloo offense, at last showing the ability they had, again moved

Compendium soonfind that receipt Compendium ‘65 will arrive within the next few days. If you have purchased a copy you’d better start looking for that receipt. As soon as the books arrive the place and time of distribution will be posted on all bulletin boards.



Girls and beginners are especially welcome at the organizational meeting of the Curling Club tonight at 5 in P145. All curlers and those interested in varsity curling are asked to be present.

Cory needs ad salesmen, will pay Students are needed to solicit advertisements for this newspaper. A generous commission will be offered. This is a chance to earn some extra money and help the paper at the same time. Come to The Coryphaeus office,


From their own 30-yard line the Ottawa team started chalking up the yards until they reached the 50 where Myles broke through the centre to run 64 yards to the Warrior l-yard line where it was forced out of bounds by Terry Joyce. From here the Gee Gees dived up the middle for their last TD in the dying minutes of the game. The convert was blocked and the game ended with Ottawa leading 27-13. The Warriors lost the services of their hard-hitting outside line backer, Doug Peacock who broke his thumb late in the first half. Although the Warriors lost, the team realized the potential that they have. With an all-out effort from this point on, they could still walk away with the honours. The next big test for the Warriors will be against Royal Military College on Saturday afternoon.

may letic fees

The payment of an athletic fee compulsory or optional - by graduate students brought lengthy discussion at the athletic directorate meeting Sept. 29. The chairman, Dr. K. D. Fryer, emphasized the desire of the directorate to dispel any ideas that the meetings of this body are closed. Presently graduates do not pay a fee but have full use of the athletic facilities. Some graduates play on varsity teams while others align themselves with various intramural units. The graduates have expressed a desire to enter a participating unit in the intramural program. The program for students during the spring term received considerable’ discussion. The engineering students complained that they did not have sufficient use of facilities to warrant their athletic fee. It was decided that a meeting be, set up with the Engineering Society B and a subcommittee of the athletic

directorate to discuss the problems the summer students.


Carl Totzke gave a brief report on the progress of the new physical education building and athletic field and showed some of the plans. Wally Delahey Student Council men’s intramural arts, science and representatives are

requested that the president appoint representatives for engineering. These paid $25 a year.

Under women’s intramurals, the question was whether the residences or the university are responsible for supplying identifying uniforms for the various units. At present there are some residences that purchase hockey sweaters and others that do not. The athletic directorate consists of university president and representatives from the affiliated colleges, the athletic department, the student body, and other university departments.


Continued from Page 1 moral responsibility. Three intellectual leaders, including George Grant of Lament for a nation fame, wili speak on the moral problems faced by the individual in face of intervention by his group or his government, and the forms of protest which are right and effective in a democratic society. The program will be carried to Waterloo by a telephone audio hook-

issues of fundamental importance to the modern world citizen, and will be carried in Waterloo at later dates probably at weekly intervals, by film, Study examine depth.

groups will be formed to the issues involved at more

Further information may be obtained by calling Judy Ramsey at the co-op residence office, 745-2664.

. ..a


Debate chaired by the speaker of the Federation of Students, Mike Sheppard, will follow. University faculty members will participate. Members of the audience will be asked to participate in discussion. The other four

engineers toast the Coryphaeus photographer of the American Society of Mechanical

at the dinner Engineers.


Speaker fails to show, mechanical engineers reveal own interests The bar remained open all night and was well patronized at the dinner meeting Sept. 30 of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. When the guest speaker did not arrive, faculty and students used the opportunity to become better acquainted. Each faculty member introduced himself to the interested audience revealing very wide ranges of interest. Heat transfer and fluid mechanics appeared the subject most studied by professors Brzustowski, Nicoll, Alpay, Evans and Fleming. Prof. Fleming had a very practical education and holds a brewmaster’s

Thanksgiving closing Closing arrangements for university libraries and offices on Thanksgiving Day, this Monday, have been announced. The arts library will be closed from 11 p.m. Friday to 8:30 a.m. Tuesday. The engineering and science library will be open as on any regular weekend. Monday, however, this library will open at 9:00 a.m. instead of 8:30. University offices will close Friday at 5 and open Tuesday at 9.

degree. His special interest was the fluid properties of beer and ale, notably the effects of beer passing through an orifice such as the throat. Al Strong, sporting a fine beard, was more interested in the transmission of stimuli - especially in the arms - when the potential energy of a glass of beer is increased by raising the glass from the table. Prof. Marsh, visiting from the Aluminum Company of Canada, feels he can bring some reality into the sterile world of the academics. His main interests lie in development of new products. Prof. Plumtree’s interests include ten-dollar bills and solidification of metals. Prof. Evans hates work, enjoys beer, likes his wife, and loves money. He enjoys introducing new courses and thinks mathematics should be improved. In fact, he feels that in the future all mathematics will be taught by engineers. For those who have trouble dancing he suggested his new theory: “The closer the couple, the less the torque.” Compared to our humble cafeteria, the food in the Bavarian Room of the City Hotel was out of this world: a half chicken for each person, a salad, mashed potatoes, and apple pie.

What council did




sessions also reflecl

Tough Going A certain ambitious young movie actress complained to a declining star: “It irks me to think that I get only $100,000, a picture.” To which the other rejoined: “Nice irk if you can get it.”

The second meeting of the university student council was held on Sept. 29 in the Board and Senate room. It was a special meeting. The first order of business was the appointment of Gord Van Fleet, Stan Yagi, Peter Hensel, Gail Cuthbert and Mrs. Hielda Taylor to the judicial committee of the council. This done the council moved on to the business at hand. Mr. David Young, Chairman of the board of External Relations related to the council the decision of CUS to give the problem of financial needs at university maximum priority. Mr. Young then introduced the first of three resolutions that were to set the policy to be followed by the council. The first or “Policy Resolution”

passed with little debate and four votes opposed. Surprised by the opposition the executive asked those who dissented to state their reasons before the vote on the next resolution. In doing so they explained that they thought some financial strains should be placed on undergraduates to insure that only interested students apply for university entrance, and that they had doubts concerning the feasibility of the resolutions. Debate ensued and finally a proposal for a cost of living subsidy was struck from the proposals. The second resolution was then passed, and quickly followed by the third. The business at hand concluded and council adjourned until Oct. 6.





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“The end of the beatnik era of withdrawal and the start of the activist era of involvement came in 1960 with the beginning of the civil rights sit-ins in Greenshow, N.C.” This comment, by Douglas Ward, president-elect of CUS and chairman of the final session of the Internatioal Teach-In‘ in Toronto last weekend, reflected the concern and enthusiasm demonstrated by the crowd of up to 6.000 that attended the sessions. Most of those present had listened to five sessions and attend two seminars on the subject “Revolution and great power conflict .” Although all sessions were marked by brilliant and prominent speakers, by lively discussion and penetrating questions, the first, third and last sessions were the most controversial and best attended. *

by Hilda Abt and Jan BarteIs Homecoming has been a traditional weekend for three years at the University of Waterloo. The fourth, scheduled Oct. 28-3 1, promises to be bigger and better than ever. THURSDAY Thursday night should start the weekend off with a bang. A steer barbecue is planned for 8:3O at Laurel Creek corral. Plans are to have lanterns hanging in the trees, candles floating on the and stars falling from the lake sky. Stars falling from the sky? - at least rockets, in a fire-works display featuring a “shrieking Banshee bombardo.” Your big chance to go collegehopping will also come Thursday, with casual open-house dances at each college. There will also be a chess tournament in the arts coffeeshop. FRIDAY Friday, after a short interval for the usual lectures, the Homecoming action will be at Seagram. A concert at 8:3Q will feature the Four Preps, old hands at college concerts.

Student Council meetings should be more orderly in the future. The Oct. 6 meeting approved purchase of 30 copies of Parliamentary law at a glance by E. C. Utter one for each member. The bookstore price is $1.75 each.

SATURDAY The traditional float parade will be held (traditionally) on Saturday morning. The Homecoming 1965 theme is “Great educational milestones.” The parade begins at 10 at the Kitchener Memorial Auditorium and moves along King Street to Seagram Stadium. Prizes will be awarded for outstanding and original floats. Competition should be keen. Saturday afternoon is the annual Warrior conquest of the Waterlootheran Chicken Hawks. We have a good team; let’s give them all the support we can. Autumn gold, the Saturday night semi-formal will be the highlight of Homecoming. This year it will be held at both the Bridgeport Casino and the Walper Hotel. A lot of work is being put into the decorations. Tickets will be good for only one location.

SlJNDAY The free jazz concert in the Theatre of the Arts, 2 p.m. Sunday, will give an appropriate close to a memorable weekend. The planning student It’s the make it

committee has worked hard Homecoming ‘65, but needs support to make it a success. biggest week-end of the year; a weekend you’ll not forget.

Committee members are Garth chairman; Hilda Abt, Wannan, Thursday; Paul Stueck, Friday; Pete Calvert, float parade; Ginny Lee, Saturday‘: Jan Bartels, tickets.

7k * The first session, titled “Revolution and ideological conflict,” attacked the problem of great power involvement in revolutionary political changes in less developed countries. Professor Brzezinski of Columbia University outlined the evolvement of American policy of intervention. Although he spoke as an individual and frequently took exception to elements of American policy (such as its early indiscriminate aid to anti-communist countries) he strongly supported American intervention saying “The United States cannot withdraw from world affairs without abdicating the future to others.” Yk * * Y. N. Nekrasov, chief foreign editor of Pravda, countered this speech with an explicit statement of Soviet policy: that Russia supports only revolutions that represent a truly indigenous, popularly supported reform movement. He noted that Russia supports the UN policy of non-interference in internal matters of other states, and charged the US with violation of this principle in Viet-Nam. * * 7k During the discussion period, two surprising admissions brought loud ovations from the crowd. The first was Brzezinski’s recognition that American interference in the Dominican Republic crisis was unwarranted. The second was Nekrasov’s comment that soviet involvement in the Hungarian revolution was “sad” for both Russia and Hungary and a blow to the socialist movement.


Despite specific challenges and questions, Nekrasov was unable to give personal opinions or interpretations of the issues discussed.

Official representatives from Peking, Hanoi and the Viet Namese National Liberation Front could not come to the Saturday session. Despite this, a balanced and thorough presentation of the issue resulted. The first presentation, by Nguyen Phu Due, advisor to the South VietNam UN delegate, was strictly proAmerican, defending American intervention and charging communist subversive activities and northern invasion. Most of these claims were refuted by the Cambodian undersecretary of state, Phuong Margain, who claimed that the Saigon government was supported by less than one-fifth of the population. He made clear that lack of assistance in social progress, and American conviction that the National Liberation Front (NLF) is a puppet of Peking and Hanoi have placed the US in an intractable position. He made it clear that Cambodia considered the US as the aggressors See TEACH-IN, page 12




Graduate students are now contributing student activity fees to the Federation of Students. They are entitled to have three representatives on the Council of the Federation. The election shall be held Thursday, Nov. 4, Michael Mogan, chief returning officer, has announced. The location of ballot boxes and the hours of voting will appear in next week’s Coryphaeus. Nominations for the three positions will open 9 a.m. Oct. 14 and close 5 p.m. Oct. 21. Only five signatures of students the constituency plus the signature the candidate are required.

in of

Nomination forms may be obtained from Miss Petz in Annex 1, and must be submitted before 5 p.m. Oct. 21 to Miss Petz in a sealed envelope. If insufKcient nominations are received, the candidates whose nomination forms have been received shall be declared acclaimed and only the remaining seats shall be declared vacant. A student may sign a nomination form for only one candidate in his constituency.


by Eesslie Askin Opposition leader John Diefenbaker and Mrs. Diefenbaker were present Oct. 6 at ‘the Conservative rally for the local candidate, Dr. Fred Speckeen, dean of students at Waterloo Lutheran University. Mr. Diefenbaker pointed out that his paternal ancestors first settled here in the K-W area and that this section of Ontario has given much to Canada in many fields of endeavor. After a salute to former Conservative MP Mike Weichel, Mr. Diefenbaker commenced on attack on the Liberal government’s disunity. He pointed out that “the essence of parliamentary government is unanimity of decision.” He criticized the Liberal handling of trade and commerce, calling the recently depreciated currency “counterfeit dollars.” “The Liberal government promises

much, deludes often and executes seldom,” he said. Mr. Diefenbaker advocated a strong central government with simultaneous observance of provincial rights. Highlight of the speech was his uproarious commentary on a Liberal pamphlet outlining the government’s stand on a number of issues. Mr. Diefenbaker pointed out that while the Liberal government did provide student loans at $1,000 each, it also managed to disenfranchise 30,000 students. He proposed that students should be granted money on a bursary rather than a loan basis. He also suggested that special financial arrangements be made for provinces with a high per capita student population. Mr. Diefenbaker’s speaking improved as he warmed to his topic, and by the end of his speech his well-known personal magnetism was in full swing.

Published every Thursday afternoon of the academic year by the student Board of Publications, under authorization of the Student Council of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Letters should be addressed to the Editor and must be signed. Telephone 744-0111 Member: Canadian University Press Chairman, Board of Publications: David R. Witty Editor-in-Chief: Tom Rankin Advertising manager, BoP: Andrue Anstett Editors: Leslie Askin, news. Hazel Rawls and Wayne Houston, sports. Jerry Rupke, photography. Doug Gaukroger, features. A. E. J. Brychta, fine arts. Bob ,Warren, CUP. Harm Rombeek, advertising. Jim Nagel, production. Authorized, as second-class and for payment of postage

Staff this issue - Writing: Jerry Aho, Lynda Britton, Tom Clyde, J. Crombie, Carl J. Cuneo, Don Dubecky, Jeff Evans, Nick Kouwen, Paul McGill, D. McKee, Stewart Saxe, John Shaw. Typists: Fred Girodat, Fred Watkinson. Copyreaders: Dianne Cox, Francis Goldspink. Layout: Ray Ash, Bob Davis, Wayne Ramsay. Professional consultant: Ray Stanton.

mail by the Post Office in cash.



Food vs Knowledge Our university has been acclaimed as one of the fastest growing in Canada. This is gratifying. But let’s not stick our chests out so far that we cannot see the problems created by this perhaps too-rapid expansion. The university is alive with student and building activity. The engineering building is budding like a yeast cell in all directions; the library is seven floors instead of the three originally planned; and student enrollment has increased over 30 percent from last year. In spite of this there has been little increase in the cafeteria facilities. The same facilities which were hard pressed to handle 2,000 hungry people daily last year are now expected to satisfy the food needs of 2,300. All of us have spent a fruitless half hour in the long winding lineups in the cafeteria and coffeeshop, only to find that there are no empty tables. And there we stand, tray in hand, waiting, while the 6% lunch special gets cold. It seems that the present classroom and lab facilities are handling the student enrollment adequately, while the food services facilities certainly are not. We feel that the interests of all (faculty and staff as well as students) would have been better served by a priority given to the food services building over the expansion of the engineering building. No matter how keen a student may be his stomach gets priority over his brain. Let’s all add some verbal and literary grumbling to our stomach grumbling and maybe something will be done. There is undoubtedly a problem with the cafeteria facilities. Even if immediate action is taken, and a food services building begun, we will still have to live with this for the rest of the year. There is something that we can do to ease the situation. The cafeteria could provide improved service if between 1l:OO a.m. and 2:00 p.m. we would just eat our lunch and leave. It is those of us, who stay after eating to play cards, and talk that make the seating problem acute. We realize’ that no one likes to eat and run, but if we are going to make the best of this situation we must compromise. We _. must improve these conditions and the only immediate solution is this eat and run policy.

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To The Editor Without fanfare, without publicity, without consulting the opinion of the student body, our traditional gray university jacket is no longer available. It has been replaced by a light yellow (is our color not gold?) nylon jacket an exact replica of the Carleton jacket in style, and one which will deteriorate rapidly with wear. Our gray jackets - the original university jacket albeit a little drab, were warm, wore well, were distinctive and were recognized throughout the country. The new jackets do not bear the words “University of Waterloo,” but instead carry the name of the faculty (e.g. Waterloo Arts). Will this not heighten the confusion between our 1school and the one down the road, and promote inter-faculty rivalry? Shouldn’t the students have been asked? Also could the student store not offer, in addition to the summer jacket and the $20 winter jacket, a distinctive leather jacket, which would cost in the neighborhood of $35 to $40. Queen’s, U of T, and Western all have impressive leather jackets. These wear for years and maintain their appearance. We deserve better treatment by our Student Council in this matter. After all, we are the ones who buy and wear proudly the university jackets. 8

BRIAN ILER Civil Eng. 2A.

Bookstore To The Editor The student bookstore is one of the busiest places on campus. It is readily available and often the only place in town that sells required texts. There are only two things wrong: the prices and the authors. In Toronto, only 60 miles away, some of us made a price check. Here is a partial list, comparing the A & A Bookstore price to our student bookstore: Schaus outlines calculus $3.25, 3.60; Advanced calculus 3.75, 4.15; Wniversity physics pprt 1 7.70, 8.25; Pro<gramming the IBM 1620, 4.40, 5.35; Laplace transforms 3.75, 4.15. Totals $22.85, 25.50. The difference is $2.65 or .53 per book. It seems to us that the shipping

charges from Toronto are not 53 cents per book. It also appears that whoever runs the bookstore is taking unfair advantage of his position on campus. Our second gripe against texts concerns the authors. Granted, a department chairman or dean may have his course run a certain way - but it is another matter when he has his course outline printed and bound in the most expensive manner possible. Students now in advanced years used the same text in mimeographed form and did not seem to suffer for it. While it is true that many texts especially in science and engineering serve as valuable references in future years, many first-year texts do: not. There is an implication that persons in authority have used their authority to the disadvantage of the students. P. REDVERS


and L. TOKAR Engineering 1A.

Can’t use football To The Editbr Last week we tried to organize a touch football league at the student village. Over 50 students have signed up to play. We lacked only a football, so I contacted the athletic office at Seagram. I was told I could not have one because they were hardly enough for the stadium’s own needs. The money that is contributed by 50 students to the athletic fund each year amounts to several hundred dollars. Surely we are entitled to two months’ use of a football after having contributed so much to the fund. student

To The‘ Editor Where do our fees go? To be specific, what happens to the money we paid for athletics? The fees allot $14 per student per year to athletics. Last year with approximately 3,000 students enrolled, there would have been $42,000 for athletics. This presumably supported the football team, basketball team, hockey team, and provided the gym and stadium for student’s use. This year with approximately 4,200 students, there must be $58,800 for the same things, with one exception. This year the athletic dep’t, is using the gym full time. A few precious hours have been allotted to student activities (interfaculty games, etc.). This is understandable with the new Athletic Faculty: but what is not understandable is why it takes 140% of last years income to support much less this year. Has the football team grown so; does so much equipment need replacing; do students require so much more appartus? Or is it that this money is going to support the Athletic Faculty? Shouldn’t this faculty, collecting its own tuition fees, be self supporting? Couldn’t this extra money be channeled into other student activities or go to help reduce the overwhelming tuition fees? $10 per student would supply the same $42,000. This I ask you. DON


DANNY athletic

O’CONNER representative

Smoking ’ may



flunk you

HARRISON HOT SPRINGS, B.C. ” Top students don’t smoke, CP) according to a U.S. doctor who studied the smoking habits of students at five Seattle senior high schools. Dr. Reimert T. Ravenholt, department of preventive medicine, University of Washington, spoke here at the annual general meeting of the Washington State Public Health Association, Oct. 5. “We discovered that 75 percent of the poor students smoked while virtually none of the top students smoked,” he said. It was also found that freshman students at the University of Washington smoked far less than high school students. “This supports our conclusion that intelligence is related to smoking because only top students go on to university,” he said. Dr. Ravenholt said smoking was the cause of about 275,000 deaths in the United States last year - higher than deaths caused by infectious diseases (120,000), suicides (20,000), murder (lO,OOO), or alcoholism (lO,000). He also said smoking accelarates the whole aging process. “The chance of a 35-year-old man dying before retirement age in the U.S. today is twice as great if he smokes a pack a day than if he does not smoke.”

Gripes of Wrath Dear Sir:

tunity to participate level . . . “.

at the


At the risk of being called a poor Is this program really designed to sport, I’d like to question the Athletic Department’s policy of allowing its provide maximum participation? I see track team members to participate in also that some of the other sports which do have inter-collegiate teams the intramural track competition. have no eligibility restrictions on Since the track team turns . out intramural play. regularly in the afternoon, its memThis track day and other preceding bers probably found it an enjoyable change (and undoubtedly a boost to it have seen a poor turnout which their morale) to go out and win a could be attributed to several things but not the least of which is a refew races. luctance to enter competition against Let me quote from page one of the athletes who are in training. I cannot Athletics Handbook, “. . . this pro- see this acting as a drawing card for gram (the Men’s Intramural) is de- these events by any means. signed to provide maximum particiIf half the players on a hockey pation for all male students at the University of Waterloo. The Intra- team aren’t definitely sure which goal mural Program will involve all stu- they’re’ supposed to be shooting at, dents who would not havethe oppor- it doesn’t preclude the possibility of

their enjoying themselves, provided their opponents have a similar sense of direction. However, were they to play against a team who knew what they were doing, terms such as “sport” and “fun” would immediately have to be replaced by such words as “massacre” and the like. To some extent this same situation could apply to the individually competitive sports such as track and swimming. Should it be pointed out that these people are not competing as a team but supporting their respective faculties or colleges? I will answer that it is not who they are competing for that I am challenging but rather the idea that they should be allowed to compete at all. W. CHESTNUT, 2A Electrical.

Caoss Canada e


by Ed. Penner The distinctive pale yellow ately called Pearson’s Pennant) has been stolen.





and white Maple Leaf Flag (affectionwhich flew proudly above Annex one

Yes, the one time red and white flag which apparently turned yellow for autumn is gone! The flag which Dief. wept tears of frustration over; the flag that tied up the gov’t. for months . . . is gone! That flag, the very glimpse of which caused the stout heart of every red blooded Waterloo student to well up with pride and ,nearly burst with patriotism -has been stolen. Being one such 100% red blooded Canadian whose heart is constantly welling up and bursting with pride, I felt that I must avenge this horrible deed and locate and expose the perpetrators of so heinous a crime. Because of the magnitude of the theft I knew that somebody Big must be involved, so I went directly to George (Stoolie) Shees, noted underground squealer and turncoat. He put the finger on a couple of part time thieves and full time bunglers John (the Messiah) Deefendroker and David (the lever) Fulcrum. They were hiding out in that place where all serious crimes are perpetrated on this campus - the Planning Dept. See picture cm page 11 They seemed surprisingly willing to talk, it being an election year, and my cross-examination went something like this. Penner:

Tell me Sir, are you the thief who stole our brave flag?


My fellow


let me say this, etc. etc. etc.

Penner: I’m sorry I asked. However, why did you steal the flag? Was it because it had faded to a dirty white and you felt it was a disgrace to the country? Or was it that white is the colour of surrender . . . and you never surrender? Deefendorker: No, actually I needed an exciting sort of coup d’etat to finish out the last chapter of my memoirs which are to be entitled “The Deefendorker Years” or “I came, I saw and I’ll Never Leave.” Seeing this was getting me nowhere, I returned to Annex 1 where I was informed that a new flag had been ordered . . . a good one, which is guaranteed to retain a trace of red for at least 5 weeks. When it arrives take a good look at the red - it won’t last long. Good News Groundskeepers! An area of grass which over’ a year has been found. Arts 1 parking lot has been keepers! get your sod machine ly taken root.

has not been dug up and replanted for About 50 square feet of sod around the stationary 13 months. Lets go groundsover there right away, it may have actual-

by Wayne Tymm



by Jeachim


Rising fees have become a major issue in the Canadian University community. From coast to coast, tuitions have kept pace with the sky rocketing costs of university development, and the situation has become intolerable to the large number of us who are not extremely well off. While the problem is less evident here and in the rest of Ontario than in the other provinces, the large sums distributed under the Student Loan plan certainly testifies to its existence. Since there seems to be no help in sight, various action groups have been formed in Canadian universities. At McGill, students will refuse to pay the $100 increase imposed last winter when the second installments are due. More drastically, at UBC they refuse to pay any part of the second half. On several other campuses, “freeze-fees” groups have been formed to hold present levels. In addition the Canadian Union of Students favoured free education at its last Congress and proclaimed a National Student Day for Oct. 27, in order to present student demands to the public. However, we as students can only bring the problems to the attention of the public. The onus is on the two upper levels of government to act now, before too academically eligible students are forced to “forget it.” Immediate and substantial increases are needed to pay for continued expansion and to force fees down to a more tolerable level. More specifically, action is needed on the part of the federal government, which alone has sufficient resources. Now that the Bladen Commission has made its report, we can see more

Students in Canada are being forced every day to assert themselves, to form opinions and stand by them. Today’s news is being influenced by students more than ever before; student action is being reported increasingly on television and radio and in the newspapers. This week’s column deals with two closely related aspects of the development of the student in Canada.




. . .

In what seems a sudden aboutface on the part of les Canadiens francais, Quebec students at Lava1 University have rebuffed attempts by University of Alberta students to further understanding between Quebec and western Canada. The Alberta students, from the Edmonton campus, wished to set up a Western Canada week at Lava1 in Quebec City, but were told the Lava1 student government wasn’t interested. It was felt tha,t the Quebec students already understood the western culture better than their own was understood in the West. The Edmonton campus held a French-Canada Week in January. Exhibits featured French-Canadian speakers, art, and food displays. The display of Western Canadiana in Quebec was to have been the second step in the exchange with Quebec. One of the reasons quoted for Laval’s rebuff was that Quebec’s concern was for its own future, not that of Western Canada. U of A student union president Richard Price said that his university may have been rather hasty in attempting to make its arrangements with Lava1 and added that most of the arrangements were made with the Quebec government rather than with the students. Perhaps Lava1 was annoyed at the U of A making arrangements at the government level rather at the university level. Nevertheless, the Quebec students’ coolness seems to have been uncalled for - and therefore a little alarming.

. . . but West salwtes

clearly along what lines the aid will probably come. It recommended an immediate increase in the per capita grants from 2 dollars to 5, plus an additional $5 per capita grant to the provinces to $330,000,000 by next year. However, the Commission proposes to allow tuition to rise proportionately with costs. More scholarshins and bursaries are nronosed to ease the pain. What are the political parties promising, and what has already been done? The well publicized Canada Student Loan Act has resulted in $28265,341 being loaned to 44,284 students prior to the present term. This, however, is a stop-gap measure which leaves many of us with large debts.

The “Information and regulations” booklet for the Student Village makes no reference to the use of alcoholic beverages by students who are residing in the Village. At the time the booklet was published, no explicit policy had been approved by the Board of Governors of the University. An approved policy has now been declared by the Board which in essence states that so far as the Village is concerned, students will be governed by the provisions of the Ontario Liquor Control Act. The specific provisions of the act as they affect students are as follows and will be strictly enforced, the administration states: -Any person under the age of 21 may not consume or have alcoholic beverages in his possession. -Students over 21 may not serve alcoholic beverages to minors.


In contrast to the attitude of les Quebecois was that shown out West to Premier Lesage. Politely received by adults in Victoria the Quebec premier met the traditional Western attitude toward anything relating to la belle province: disinterest. Yet he received a warm welcome from University of Victoria students last week when he explained why French Canada was attempting to take a bigger role in the running of Canada. The students appeared both understanding and sympathetic toward the goals of a Quebec altered by the “quiet revolution.” Exchange between Lesage and the students was goodhumored and apparently of interest to both parties. Lesage’s explanation of Qukbec’s desire to assume special status because of its French-Canadian majority was accepted to a large extent by students who, although they were not all in agreement with Quebec’s methods of self-assertion, did admit to understanding the Quebec situation better. If nothing else, they felt they did realize that Quebec has an argument. ..e. .*.. The conflicting attitudes of the Quebec and Western students seem to illustrate well the seriousness of the inner struggle which characterizes Canada at present. Nonetheless, the attempt of the Western students to come to grips with the problem of a Quebec remote from them, yet still part of their country, seems to suggest that they will try to face the future somewhat better prepared than their elders. The Canadian adult has succeeded, for the most part, in aggravating national problems by ignoring them; the student appears to be trying to find some way out of the mess which he will inherit.




While Mr. Diefenbaker has done little more than squawk about students losing their votes, the Young PC’s have attempted to assist the students with their problems.

Perhaps we should Newfoundland which is vince that has recognized of free education. Joey forking over tuition for ond year students.

As far as election promises are concerned, all parties have declared grants while some leaders - Pearson _ __ and Hees - have even come out in support of free education. It remains to be seen which of these promises and what parts of the Bladen Commission Report will be kept and followed. It is up to all students to vote - if they can - for the party that will most sincerely and diligently solve the financial problems facing all Canadian Universities.

-Alcoholic beverages may be consumed in a student’s room only if the occupant of the room is present and is over 21.



Getting out a paper is no picnic. If we print jokes people say we’re silly. If we don’t, they say we’re too serious. If we use stories from other publications we’re too lazy to write ‘em ourselves. If we don’t, we’re stuck on our own stuff. If we make changes in the other fellow’s writeup, we’re too critical. If we don’t we are blamed for poor editing. Now, like as not, some guy will say we swiped this from another sheet. We did!

The Ontario Young Progressive Conservatives and Progressive Conservative student associations have asked Prime Minister Pearson to assist students in returning to their home ridings to vote in the upcoming election. Telegrams from the two groups have asked that warrants be issued to the students to enable them to travel without charge to cast their ballots at their homes on Nov. 8. Barring this, the associations trips home be subsidized. Prime clined to listen.

recommended that students’ Minister Pearson seems in-

It appears that the student vote is now of some importance. It is about time. The saying “Children should be seen and not heard” has been out of date for a long, long while.



the potty

Our thanks article.

to the Globe

and Mail


an enlightening

A U.S. firm is manufacturing a toilet trainer for twentiethcentury tots that light up when success has been achieved. Creative Monitor Co. calls the potty chair Baby Biffy. According to the firm, it is psychologically harmful to a child to have his mother lift him to see if he has done his duty. So it gets around the problem with the automatic indicator light. When half an ounce or more is in the pot, a bulb enclosed in a toy plastic dog on one side of the chair lights up. Not only does this show mother what’s up (or rather, in) it is said to serve as an incentive to the little gaffer to produce - somewhat in the manner of Pavlov’s dog. Switchcraft Inc., maker of the switch that turns the light on, says it’s “one of the most unusual switch applications we have heard about so far.” Finally,

the gift for the kid who has everything.

Friday, ,

all move to the only prothe wisdom Smallwood is first and se-





reenwich Village. ^ av Off



Drama Activites in Full Swing

Campus Music Debuts - FREE

Rehearsals are underway for the first major production of the new drama activities program. The play is The Caucasian chalk circle by Bertholt Brecht.

The first noontime concert of the fall term present most of the campus musical groups in the Theatre of the Arts on Wednesday, Oct. 20, beginning at 12:15. Five performing groups will appear on the program.

To be presented the last Thursday, Friday and Saturday in November, Chalk Circle is being directed by the Dennis new Director-in-residence, Sweeting, and has a cast of some 35 students. All years and facilities are represented among the actors, with freshmen from engineering being the biggest single group. Three one-act plays are also in rehearsal. These are faculty and student directed and will be presented in the theatre at noon on dates to be announced. Directors of the plays are Kenneth Kurton, applied physics 1; Peter Lishchynski, political science 3; and Mr. R. R. Dubinski, Department of English. Well over 300 students indicated an interest in the drama program at the time of registration and, at the moment, approximately 128 students, staff and faculty are actively engaged.



The series, originally announced for Tuesdays and Thursdays at four, has been changed to Tuesdays and Wednesdays at five as being a more convenient time for the majority of the students. Lecture schedules for the next two weeks: Tuesday 19: Requirements of an actor Wednesday 20: Theatre set and costume design Tuesday 26: Use of lighting, makeup and effects Wednesday 27: Administration asd management requirements in theatre The complete list of available in the creative office A255. All lectures in the theatre.

lectures is arts board are given

Arts Painting


Tomorrow is the official opening of an art exhibit entitled “Beckmann and the German Impressionists” with guest lecturer, George Wallace, a professor of art at McMaster University in Hamilton. The paintings are on loan from various private collections and in addition to more contemporary art, there are a few works of impression . of German concentration camps. Apparently, some of these works view the more mundane aspects of the concentration camp story as viewed by a truly subjective observer. While these scenes might be a bit painful to some because of their acid satire and truthfulness, they are nevertheless worth seeing. This exhibition ever to be shown


is one of the best here.


The madrigal singers will sing some early English madrigals. The glee club will sing Moon River, In the still of the night and others. -The brass group will perform some fanfares and ceremonial marches. -The concert band some rousing marches.



-The chamber music ensemble will perform some music by Corelli and others. Admission is free; everyone is invited. The program will conclude by one o’clock.

Jutta Ludewig to Dance Here Saturday, Jutta Ludewig will present a concert of dance in the modern expressionistic dance style. She will perform to the music of Mozart, Bach, Bartok and others. On tour for the German embassy, Miss Ludewig is brought to the university under the auspices of the German department as a special feature of the Beckmann exhibition. Mr. Alfred Kunz, director of music, will give a noontime lecture on Oct. 27, “German music in the pre-Hitler period.” The final lecture of the series will be a noontime lecture by Professor Winkleman of the German department on Nov. 3, “German literature in the pre-Hitler period.” “This extraordinary exhibition, which contains works very seldom avaliable to the public,” Nancy-Lou Patterson, director of art states, “has been made available to the University of Waterloo through the generosity of private collectors. “It is exciting to see the further co-operation of persons from several parts of the university in making possible a program of events which will enlarge understanding of the German exhibitions and times. “The exhibition and related events offer a special opportunity to students to experience the reality of the university as a community of scholars. “The works by Max Beckmann and the German Expressionists should be visited several times by students. They are certainly some of the finest works ever shown in the Gallery and do not yield their power to a quick glance. “Every effort should be made to study works of this calibre and it is with this idea in mind that such a program has been made available. We sincerely hope that all students as well as the larger university community will be able to attend the series.” The German expressionist exhibition will be in the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts from Oct. 13 to Nov. 12. Gallery hours are 9 - 5 weekdays, and 2 - 5 Sundays.

Workshop by Howell Glynne Howell Glynne is due at the Arts Theatre on October 23 to do one of his famous Workshops. He is one of the stars of the British musical world and has for some time been a member of Sadler’s Wells and Cover% Garden Opera Companies. His charm and personality have been loved by audiences throughout the hemisphere.

Book Review The man The Man



who died, by D. H. Law-

rence, was reviewed in a previous issue; this is another interpretation. The Man is of course Christ, who emerges from his sepulchre on Easter morning with a deep feeling of disThis dissatisfaction satisfaction. springs mainly from a rather horrible realization that his sacrifice for mankind may have been nothing but a great waste of time. Christ here appears as the archetypal figure of the great religious saint - who has poured his entire life into being a benefactor of mankind only to be left with a great emptiness because he gave too much. The loneliness and feelings of futility which follow this realization Mr. Gordon has correctly identfied with the existential concept of “nausea.”



It is well known that Lawrence was deeply moved by the figure of Christ as presented by the New Testament, except for the ascension into heaven. He considered this to be inconsistent with the rest of Christ’s character. Lawrence believed that the religious saviour was more realistically presented in the Prometheus legend or something like the Buddhist Boddhisatria concept, where the great helper of mankind is either denied or rejects the final release and returns to the world of man letting the vulture of human and divine ingratitude tear daily at his entrails. Lawrence adds a new twist to the old plot by suggesting that the Promethian form of tragic-heroism, worthy and necessary as it may be, is not man’s ultimate realization of the meaning of existence. At this point the second part of the book begins wherein Christ, the lonely wanderer, encounters the high priestess of Isis and both realize themselves fully in a final ecstasy of copulation. As Mr. Gordon has explained, Lawrence’s philosophy of life is to be found in this part of the book. It is here, Lawrence explains, that man’s fullest realization of himself is to be found in the creative act, and ‘the highest creative act occurs when the erotic and esthetic are merged in the union of man and woman.


the Greek:

A Hunger for living by Dave Denovan Michael Cacoyannis’ newest and by far most interesting film is currently in this area. Zorba, the wild, vital title character is Anthony Quinn. In the harbor at Piraeus he attaches himself to Basil (Alan Bates), a young British writer who is going to Crete to reopen an inherited lignite mine. From then on the film is concerned with their attempts to work the mine, their interaction with the conservative villagers and, most important, their interaction with each other. The writer is a timid intellectual who has atrophied from too much learning (very reminicent of Homer in Never on Sunday). Gradually the dynamic Zorba forces him to awaken to the joys of life: “Boss, if a woman sleeps alone, it is the fault of us men.” For Zorba is truly a child of the earth, with a hunger for living that is undeniable. He towers over the intellectual in a reversal of the traditional master-servant roles. But it is strange (or is it?) that two of the best scenes in this film of life are about death.

because she has of one boy for more important with any of the except (in a very

caused the suicide love of her and - refused to sleep men in the village tender scene) Basil.

Later, Zorba’s mistress, played by Lila Kedrova, is dying. Convinced that her state will inherit all her property, the peasants strip the house while she fights with death. Here the camera dwells on the faces of the old women who are chanting a dirge while they collect her goods. Both scenes make out at the inhumanity

the heart of man.


Quinn, who has the hardest role, plays Zorba with a powerful, largerthan-life gusto that sweeps all questions of his morality aside. The supporting players all do well. Cacoyannis has real Cretans to block out scenes that are visually extremely effective. The sharp black-and-white photography captures the bleakness and the strength of the island. Aided by the beautiful music. Crete becomes a rather romantic place.

The first occurs when the widow (Irene Papas) is stalked and stoned by the villagers while a service is held in the nearby church. They hate her

Zorba is a film about real people, made of hot blood and filled with frailties. One measure of its power is that the frailties do not offend, while the strengths make one glad to be alive.




In the Land of the Free the directors Guild of America still requires loyalty oaths from its members. Six members of the Screen Directors International Gulid (which is in the process of merging with DGA) have filed suit in federal court claiming this is an unconstitutional aid to the equally unconstitutional blacklist. DGA president George Sidney has stated that the oath is necessary and will block the merger if ignored. This is the same union that denied admission to Charlie Chaplin in 1950 when he refused to sign.

Wally Gentleman, special effects artist for the National Film Board, has been granted leave of absence to work on 2001: ti space odyssey. This promises to be a better-than-average effort: science-fiction author Arthur C. Clarke is working on the script with producer-director Stanley Kubrick. The picture will be in color and Cinerama for MGM.

Are we ready for it? Magna Pictures is promoting Who killed teddy bear? as having “total terror, total suspense, tbtal sex.” Zowie!

* Still more Canadian production. Larry Kent’s third feature, When tomorrow dies, has been sold to Joseph Brenner, who is also distributing his earlier Caressed.

* Ronald



script writer for High wind in Jamaica, has been signed to write Spaceport from the novel by Curt Siodmak. The film is to be shot in England as a co-production of British Lion and Enterprise Films of Canada. This is to be the first of three such co-productions.



Julie Christie is to play the lead in Thomas Hardy’s Far from the madding crowd. Producer, writer and director are all the same as on the exceptional Darling, which also starred Miss Christie.





Still more fascinating titles currently in production: Bang, you’re dead. The teenager and sex. The grave-maker’s house. The male brute. Monste? ci go go. Don’t worry, we’ll think of a title.



Rodeo Offer

System may mean future The University of Waterloo’s giant 7040 computer now has the capacity of five such machines thanks to a new compiler system devised by a closely-knit, hard-working team of students during the summer. The new system is five to 50 times faster than other known methods and already 20 universities and computer users in Canada and the U.S. have begun using it. The Waterloo system, called WATFOR (Waterloo Fortran) was revealed in Chicago earlier this month at a 7040 information-sharing conference. The students who developed the WATFOR compiler are Richard Shirley of Ottawa, Angus German of Toronto, James Mitchell of Galt and Robert Zarnke of Waterloo. Project director was research assistant Peter of Waterloo Shantz, a University graduate from Preston, Ontario. “These students have not only solved a problem which has been plaguing many computer users but they have done it within a tightly controlled deadline, doing the equivalent of

Refused by faval

savings four man-years of work in four months,” said Prof. Wesley Graham, director of U of W’s computer centre. “The degree of teamwork required is even more precise than that of a top football or basketball team. To maintain this pace at a 70 to 80 hours-aweek level for four months is quite a feat.” Like other IBM 7040 users, U of W was using a compiler known as Fortran IV, which was fine for genera1 usage but offered handicaps to university users and other types of scientific operations. The university has a great diversity of problems to be solved by hundreds of users who are not experienced programmers. The Fortran IV compiler was not designed specifically for this usage this meant a computer slowdown in translating the problems and a human slowdown for inexperienced programmers to “debug their programs” (correct errors). The resulting WATFOR answered these problems.


PM Advises Seek Free Flights

Human life here 10,O 0 years ago? Did human life exist in Waterloo County 10,000 years ago at the end of the Pleistocene ice age? One man who would like to find out is Prof. William B. Roosa of the sociology department.


He is the university’s first archeologist and he’s anxious to hear from amateur archeologists in the area to discuss excavation projects. He hopes to begin excavations next summer following a survey of the area this winter. According to Prof. Roosa, the area south of K-W is one of the few areas in Eastern Canada where there is evidence of human life during the end of the Pleistocene age. This fall he is giving the university’s

QUEBEC (CUP) - Jacques Mathieu, vice president of the Lava1 students’ union said this week that Laval’s refusal to hold a rodeo sponsored by the University of Alberta has been misinterpreted. “We were contacted by the Alberta students last summer. Their letter implied that the offer to stage a rodeo had been refused by other universities and that they were hoping Lava1 would receive them.” Mr. Mathieu continued “We merely refused to allow the staging of a rodeo here. We do not consider a rodeo, folkloric in nature, to be a serious matter. Lava1 students are more than willing to cooperate on matters of greater importance.” Last January a French-Canada week was ’ held on the University of Alberta (Edmonton) campus as the first step in an exchange program. The rodeo week at Lava1 was to have been the second stage. Quebec Premier Lesage on a speaking tour of Western Canada said he was much embarrassed by the Lava1 students’ refusal to host the rodeo. He said he will investigate the matter.

first course on North America Indians and during the winter he will conduct a course on North American archeology. Prof. Roosa, has spent time with the Zuni Indians in New Mexico, and has also worked at archeological diggings in New York, Illinois, Michigan and Ohio. The class will be held Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at 3 p.m. If you are interested in this course - Sociology 35 1 - why not check your schedule and try to work it in? In addition, an introductory course in sociology is offered Tuesday from 7 to 10 p.m. The instructor for this evening course is Dr. H. D. Kirk.

ST. JOHN’S, Nlfd. (CUP) - Prime Minister Pearson told students this week that if all else fails they should try to arrange free flights home with Air Canada to vote in the Nov. 8 election. He made the suggestion after he stated that the chief electoral officer had not advised him there would be any difficulty with student voting before he called the election. Mr. Pearson suggested that students attempt to have their names put on the voting lists in their university constituencies. If this did not work they should appeal to the courts of revision. Failing both these alternatives he suggested the flight scheme. Air Canada President G. R. MacGregor, in a phone interview, reacted to the story by telling students: “They are wasting their time getting in touch with us. There are a fews laws about this, you know.” Asked whether the Prime Minister had been in touch with him, he replied: “No.”

Car tally starts e-ngineering weekend This Sautrday at nine a.m., the first car of the eighth Engineering Society rally will be off on a two and a half hour tour through the Waterloo area. In the past these rallies have been an immense success and have been well supported. The entry fee is one dollar and application forms are available at the Student’s Council office until five p.m. today. All finishers will be presented with dash plaques for their cars and first prize will be an engraved silver Pewter Beer Stein. It is also proposed that husband-wife teams enter as this presents a golden opportunity to blame each other for everything that goes wrong.

In the afternoon there will be a football game between Waterloo and Loyola which, it is hoped, will be won by Waterloo. The final event of the Engineering Weekend will be the semi-formal dance starting at nine p.m. in the student village dining hall. Tickets are available from your class reps. at $3.50 per couple. At midnight a free, light lunch will be served. However, a warning is necessary, since the village is under construction, people are discouraged from going outside for a walk or some fresh air unless they walk along the path leading to the rest of the existing campus. This fact would give you the opportunity to show our beautiful new campus to your dates.

Experiment produces weird happenings AUSTIN, Tex. (AP) - Suppose a stranger interrupted your breakfast in a restaurant by walking up, calmly drinking your tomato juice and’ departing without a word. What would you do? Or you see your neighbor washing her clothes in the swimming pool? : A class of University of Texas sociology students is finding that your reaction most likely would be to do nothing. Dr. Alexander Clark, an associate professor of sociology, regularly instructs senior class members to perform some harmless act that deviates from normal behavior and observe reactions. But, Dr. Clark told his students, he was not giving them license “to do all’ the wicked things you’ve always dreamed about doing.” Dr. Clark and a colleague are writing a book on deviate behavior. Strange things have been happening because of Dr. Clark’s experiment: - A student walked over to two strangers eating breakfast in the student union, drank a glass of tomato juice and left without a word. - Students danced in a downtown’ department store. - A co-ed rode a horse to class. - A young man went into a large supermarket and moved a display of

canned peaches, one can at a time. - A co-ed dumped detergent in an apartment house swimming pool and proceeded to scrub her clothes. Students discovered most people are just bewildered and do nothing at all. Carol Ettinghaus of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., the co-ed who washed her clothes in the swimming pool, reported, however, that she quickly attracted a crowd. “After a few minutes, the place was jammed with wisecrackers. One of them said, “What do you think this is, the banks of the Jordan?” she said.

Student-City Ratio Highest Waterloo, with 20 percent of its population made up of students, tops all Canadian cities in student ratio. Waterloo is growing at the rate of ten percent per year, but it is not growing as fast as the university community, which had a growth rate of 38 percent last year. Some city officials have been privately wondering just how far the city can go in the ratio between students and residents.

A Light Look at Coles Poetry Bargains I was rambling through Coles book store in T.O. when my penny-pinching mind clicked to attention in front of a mess of books bearing a poignant sign “$1 .OO and less.” I spent a whole hour thumbing through pages of lousy print that came off all over my hands and face. I happened to alight my dainty knuckles on a weeny tome entitled Poems in praise

of practically


Since I’m the type who can write and say nothing I took an epicurean delight in beginning on page one (which had the price of 40 cents on it) and proceeding with definite content to page 159 which had a poem ending “a hell of a lot of it matters either


This is the type ,of book one reserves for those halls of little doors, behind which one finds great relief in

laughing one’s self silly without seeming foolish. n

1 x--r*


over poetry, -.



Samuel Honensrein mtroauces nis witty, lightly cynical book with a table of contents reading something like this: “Poem

................................................... page 9

“Poems of Passion carefully restrained so as to offend nobody ...................................................... page 25 “Poems intended to incite the utmost depression ,....................... page 3 1 “Love songs, at once tender and informativean unusual combination in verses of this character .. ... page 149 ‘Verses demonstrating that no man can be unhappy amid the infinite variety of this world, and giving the reader a choice of several titles the author‘s favorites being, Some play wolf and some do not .........._................................................. page 19”

These few choice lines happen to comprise a whole poem but not the poet’s whole philosophy:

XVI You’re born (whose fault is it?) a poet Nobody sees it, but you kno,w it; You try to temper your psychoses And get, at least, Grade B neuroses; But it’s no use - so great the curse is You go from bad to worse, then verses. But suppose you wrote a poem a minute What menace after all is in it? You might have been a chiropractor, Dentist, diplomat, or actor, Banker, lawyer, politician, Or let us say, your own physician, Attacked the world, and brought upon it More harm than even a first rate sonnetHere is your chance, but you eschew it,

You haven’t quite the heart to do itAnd what thanks do you get for it? Don’t I know it?. You go on being a sap and poet.

And shifting to lighter topics we can land in the middle of A garden of verses for the little ones, including orphans and stepchildren.” Typed

neatly at the bottom of the page we find this little tearjerker: A FATHER’S HEART TOUCHED


When I think of all you’ve got coming to you little tot; The disappointments and diseases The rosebud cheeses The pains, kicks,

hopes that blow the aches,


the blows,


The jobs, the women, and the bricks, Pm almost glad to see you such An








to wiser

thoughts :

“The tailor sews while other rip.” and “Hope that springs eternal in The human breast, is fond of gin Or Scotch or beer or anything Designed to help a hope to spring.”

So, giggling hysterically as they ’ dragged me off, I hollered quietly Hoff enstein’s XIII esthetic outburst: “Your little nose Your little ears, Your eyes, that shed Such little tears! Your little voice, So soft and kind, Your little soul, Your little mind!

Discovering Mr. Hoffenstein’s witty, surprising, topsy-turvy, smile invoking, thought provoking verse is like looking into a trick kaleideoscope. When you hold it up to see all the pretty patterns you come away with a marvy black eye.

Friday, October



by W. A. Mir


The invasion of Pakistan by Bharat* does not surprise any one who has some knowledge of the history of the Indian sub-continent. The militant Hindu revivalism had been working to exterminate non-Hindus from India. The introduction of the representative self-government in 1937 provided an opportunity for it to implement its ideals. Commenting on this situation, Beverly Nichols, in his book, Verdict on India, writes : “The (representative self-government) Act received royal assent on August 2nd, 1935; elections for the new legislatures were held in the winter of 193 6-37. Congress found itself in a large majority in seven of the eleven provinces. As soon as it was in newer in these provinces, it dropped its mask. Instead of inviting Muslims to share the fruits of office, instead of attempting any form of coalition, it rigidly excluded them from all responsibility. But it did not confine its autocracy to political matters. It proceeded to attack Muslims in every branch of their material and spiritual life. A great campaign was


Viewpoint: P&stun

by Grant To put it mildly tion is extremely involved.

Viewpoint: Canada

Gordon the Kashmir complicated


There are two nations fighting to be heard, each has made an interpretation and taken a position which is extreme and unbending. The only way to get an unbiased outlook at the trouble is to go back to 1947 and trace it from the partition of India and Pakistan.

Viewpoint: lnciiu An Indian student will




next week.

At the time of Partition the decision to join Moslem Pakistan or Hindu India was left to the Maharajah of the states involved. But the Maharajah of Kashmir was a Hindu and three-quarters of his people were Moslem. He hesitated. A rebellion broke out which was actively supported by Pakistan. In return for a promise to join India, the Maharajah

launched to enforce the use of Sanskritized Hindu at the expense of Urdu. The schools were dominated in a manner so ruthless that it would have aroused the admiration of the Nazis. Muslim children were compelled to salute Gandhi’s picture; justice was universally corrupted.** On the basis of this experience, in 1940, the Muslims demanded Pakistan.” This demand was met with vehement Hindu opposition. When the Muslims did not give way and adhere to their demand they were threatened. In many Hindu majority provinces this threat was turned into reality by mass scale slaughter of Muslims. On August 14, 1947, Pakistan came into being and with it the Hindu struggle to destroy it. To cripple the economy of the newly-born state, riots were plotted and millions of Muslims, deprived of all of their possessions, were driven out to Pakistan. About this situation, Ian Stephen, then the editor of the daily Statesman New Delhi, writes: “Some of the Larger Slaughters by Hindus and Sikhs had been carefully planned, where as few, if any, instances of this sort of wick-

received armed intervention on his behalf. Pakistan moved in too. By the end of 1948 a United Nations sponsored ceasefire was arranged and the country was divided by a line which left India with the fertile two-thirds of Kashmir, and Pakistan in control of the remaining one-third From 1948 until 1953 the United Nations gradually worked the two sides towards agreement on a plebescite for Kashmir.

But in that year the situation changed. Uncle Sam seeing democracy threatened, arrived with a bundle of goodies for Pakistan including tanks, guns and planes. This little gift was guaranteed good against Chinese Communists only, but the Indians couldn’t be convinced of this in spite of repeated assurances by the U.S.

On the diplomatic front the Kashmir Constituent Assembly which had

edness can be found on the Muslim side.” The story does not end there; the financial balances to be paid to Pakistan were withheld, and the military stores to be transferred were never delivered. The 1947 Statute of Independence states that on the end of the British Paramountcy, the princely states of India will automatically become independent and they can, if they so desire, remain independent or join either of the two new dominions (Bharat or Pakistan). The ruler of Junagadh decided to accede his state to Pakistan; but within months Bharati troops moved in to occupy the state. Hyderabad and Kashmir, the two largest princely states with populations of 20 and 5 million respectively, became independent. The population of Kashmir was predominantly Muslim whereas the ruler was Hindu. In Hyderabad, the ruler was Muslim and the population was predominantly Hindu. The Bharati forces entered Kashmir in October, 1947, with the plea that the ruler had acceded the state to Bharat. On September 11, 1948, after a six-month economic blockade, Bharati forces invaded Hy-

been set up by India after the ceasefire ratified the tie with India in a reaction against American arms to Pakistan. By 1956 Kashmir had been incorporated as an Indian state, a move never recognized by Pakistan. Between 1957 and 1962, both India and Pakistan consolidated their position.

Bitterness fc since 1947 1962. That was the year that China invaded India. Things changed drastically. Pakistan and China found a common enemy in India and soon settled the border between China and Azad (Pakistan) Kashmir. India was furious. Enter Uncle Sam accompanied by the U.K. and U.S.S.R., all

1 t a

t r C

s I

and occupied the state. The put forward to support the as that the predominantly opulation wanted to join .ater, with the same aggresthe Bharati forces marched uguese Goa. The fight in however, continued till 1948, when the U.N. Se)uncil adopted a resolution r a plebescite under United uspices to settle the question iion of the disputed state

resolutions setting forth the steps to facilitate the holding of a free and impartial plebiscite to decide the question of the State’s accession to Bharat or Pakistan. These resolutions which were freely accepted by both Bharat and Pakistan, constitute an International agreement between Bharat and Pakistan. The promised plebiscite is yet to be held. While paying lip service to it for some years after the adoption of the U.N. resolution, Bharat put

akistaan will ‘defend lundaries at any cost’ *at or Pakistan, in accordL the wishes of the people lte. ,N. Commission for Bharat tan visited the subcontinent :ing of 1948 to work out a he holding of the plebiscite. st 13, 1948, and January 5, : commission adopted two

forward one excuse or the other to’ prevent the people of Jammu and Kashmir from expressing their wishes. To break the deadlock, several proposals have been made by the President of the United States and the Prime Minister of the United Kingdom, Pakistan accepted, and Bharat rejected them all. Later Bharat completely renegaded on its pledge.

MiGs and tanks and jets that were guaranteed ‘good 3hinese Communists only. it was President Ayab Khan an who failed to see the

former died. Pakistan continued to support the guerrilla warfare in Kashmir and became more and more deeply involved. There was no way either side could back down. War had become inevitable.

5is point the situation rapidDrated; riots by Kashmir

Throughout the first weeks of the August 1965, Pakistan infiltrators accelerated aid to the guerillas in Kashmir (documented by U.N. observers). This, along with harrassment of Indian convoys on the India-Tibet road let India to become jittery. The crisis was reaching a climax. But for the daily events

boding .

Irtition in January of 1964 over the hair of the Prophet brought : of the civilian administraKashmir. But the threat of ssacres throughout the subforced moderation on both before Nehru of India and Pakistan could meet, the

It now argued that no dispute existed with regard to the state of Jammu and Kashmir; that the U.N. resolutions were obsolete, and that the state was an integral part of Bharati territory. Annoyed by this betrayal and angered by the imprisonment of their leader, Sheik Abdullah, the Lion of Kashmir, the Kashmiris on both sides of the cease-fire line started a liberation campaign against Bharati occupation. Calling this Pakistan inspired, Bharat moved to cross the cease-fire line and, when this was countered by a Pakistani move near Jammu, invaded Pakistan. In his cease-me speech, president Ayub described this situation in the following words: “On our part we have always known that Bharat was planning to invade Pakistan. This became clearer when, in spite of the Rann of Kutch Agreement, the Bharati forces refused to actually withdraw their forces from our borders. They secretly kept them at a striking distance. The uprising in Kashmir was merely a pretext for Bharat to embark on the long planned course

of aggression.



principles and dishonouring all agreements, the enemy first crossed the

- Aug. 9 - Pakistan declared that a revolution had broken out in Kashmir.

- Aug. 14 - a full battalion of Pakistani regulars pushed a feeler attack into Kashmir near Jammu.

- Aug. 16 - India destroyed Pakistani outposts overlooking Tibet road.

two the

- Aug. 25 - India took two more outposts, these two near Tighwal.

Aug. 5, 1965 - Indian police killed 6 Pakistanis loaded with supplies and propaganda for Indian held Kashmir. U.N. observers verified the incident.

’ Aug. 26 - Fighting began in earnest. Five infantry battalions of Indian regulars moved across the cease-fire line in the North near Poonch.

- Aug. 8 - Shastri called a Cabinet meeting to discuss “increasing infiltration” into Kashmir.

- Sept. 1 - 70 U.S. built Pakistani tanks led a full brigade of Pakistani troops towards Jammu in South-West

cease-fire line and, when his designs were forestalled in the Bhimber sector, he invaded Pakistan in the Lahore area. In the history of war, this will go down as the most treacherous attack launched by a country on another sovereign state. The enemy plans were to occupy Lahore in one swift move and then launch a major offensive from the direction of Sialkot, cutting down to Gujranwala and Wazirabad. God granted us his protection. The whole nation from Peshawer to Chitagong, rose like one man to meet the grave challenge and within a matter of hours our brave armed forces repulsed the attack. Through gallantry and determination, a huge force was outflanked and beaten. As the enemy withdrew from the Lahore sector, he hastened to build up an offensive in the direction of Sialkot. It is here that the greatest tank battle in history was fought in a single day. Some six hundred tanks, apart from other military weapons, were involved.

world curity

powers Council




represented in the Se have given us firm astheir

of the







gency to resolve it. I hope that in the interest



will take immediate



steps to translate




will lead us to an honourable





the Kashmir



On our part we are determined defend




at any cost.

We have done so in the past and we will


to do so in future.

regards the right of the five million and Kashmir, of justice

and morality

of the people







people of Jammu

we appeal to the sense

of the world



of self-determination


of their



them to come

the 1949 UN. which



out to





We have agreed to cease fire to prove to the world our determination to pursue the path of peace. The

pledge to the Kashmiris

that they will

be allowed

to exercise




join Bharat

or Pakistan.”

Kashmir. The retreating Indians got cover from Russian-built MiG 21’s. (Imagine their surprise when MiG’s killed Pakistanis as easily as Chinese). If the Pakistani attack could succeed in cutting off the Jammu-Poonch supply road, Kashmir’ would be lost.

stratified as the two have reached precarious balance of force.


- Sept. 6 - The Indian army pushed onto Pakistani soil with a 3 pronged attack at Lahore. The attack was successful in relieving pressure on Jammu. Pakistan was forced to transfer forces to the Lahore theatre. - Sept. 7 - Bombs fell on Karachi, Calcutta and military targets in both countries. - Sept. 8 - India opened another front near Gadra just east of Karachi and near the coast. Fighting was now along most of the India-Pakistan border. Since


8 the



At present, a shaky truce is being maintained by the U.N. but the question remains unsolved. Both India and Pakistan want Kashmir and neither side is prepared to give up this goal without an outright victory or defeat.

One thing is certain. The present house of cards truce will collapse soon unless some way can be found to settle the dispute satisfactorily for both sides.

Whether this is possible seems doubtful. The only alternative is a bloody fight to the finish with Pakistan’s fewer numbers aided by Chinese support and India knowing that pride must be maintained at any cost. The situation looks hopeless.

Friday, October 15,1965



/ Folk Due to an unprecedented lack of facilities on campus, the International Folk Dance Club has been forced to relocate. The folk dancers of U of W will meet every Wednesday at 7:30, in a specially set up room in the basement of Waterloo Square. Signs will guide you from the front entrance. Even with the high cost of operation, Folk Dancing remains a FREE student activity. Transportation is being organized in the form of car pools. Anyone needing transportation is asked to phone Don Gribble at 744-6045, giving your name and address. We will endeavour to ensure your presence at the. next Folk Dance meeting. In two weeks, Wed., Oct. 27, is our Hallowe’en night event, featuring many appropriate dances. Watch the bulletin boards and next week’s paper for more details.




ing they wish to eat there. The colleges welcome guests for lunch but would appreciate the prior notice in order to ensure sufficient servings for the students and staff of the college, as well as the visitors.




The offices of the president and the vice-presidents are now located on the fourth floor of the Library building.

Proceeds from the frosh car wash were turned over to the Margaret MacDonald Sunshine Home for retarded children on Wednesday. The final amount was $2,321.94. The money was presented on behalf of Circle K by Stan Yagi, president, and Dennis Pilkey, treasurer.




post office groceries and magazines toilet articles

UNIVERSITY BARBER SHOP 133 University Special


Student $1.25

Ave. W. Price


Interested in po%itics. 3 Here’s the chance current issues, to participate in political debates, and to hear controversial speakers.

Students, faculty and staff interested in German folksinging are invited to meet in the theatre workshop today at 4 p.m. The German folksinging group will be participating in a carol service in the arts theatre and also in the German Christmas party in December.


Harold J. Fallding has been appointed professor and chairman of sociology and anthropology, effective Sept. 1, 1965.

Dr. Fallding’s office is at Room 320 Arts Building, telephone extension 419.

Want Ads Help

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Career development up to the qualifications


ARE YOU A LEADER, and an appreciation these challenging

WATERLOO CAMPUS CO-OP residence has two vacancies for girls. Full room and board included in fees, location close to university. Apply at the office 146 University Ave. between 1 - 5 p.m.., telephone 745-2664. We will also receive applications for a new men’s residence to be opened Jan. 1.

of Canada *









Foreign service officers (diplomatic, trade, immigration)

similar to those

careers are completing

opportunities required.

in 1966

open to able a degree in



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an organizer able to get things done? Have you a good academic of national and regional problems? If so, you owe it to yourself to opportunities.

Selections will be made through Foreign Service Officers, for which

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These and many other be of particular interest





record explore

Wanted interested Bonson, Visual in basement


Those information

S.C.M. Sunday night Firesides: Sunday, Oct. 17, 8:30 p.m., India-

PROJECTIONIST contact Louise Bookings office library.

to discuss the seminars, etc.,



He has had extensive experience in teaching and research in Australian universities and was Professor of sociology at Rutgers, the State University, New Brunswick, N.J. immediately before joining the University of Waterloo faculty.


The student chapter of the Chemical Institute of Canada is holding an organizational meeting Monday, Oct. 18, in Room CB-271. All students enrolled in a course related to either chemistry or chemical engineering are invited to attend. Following the meeting, a film will be shown and refreshments served.

Curling will begin Tuesday, Oct. 19 and Thursday, Oct. 2 1 from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. at the K-W Granite Club. All members must be present. New members are still welcome.

Any male interested in joing Circle K is invited to attend meetings every Monday in P150 at 5 p.m. Females may approach individual members. They’ll be glad to talk to you even though joining is impossible.


The third meeting of the student branch of the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers will be held Thursday, Oct. 2 1 at noon in CE-5. The film Modern telephone cable, about the manufacture and use of various types of telephone cable, will be shown. Application forms for membership in the student branch of IEEE are available from David Wood, Electrical 2B.


Prof. Fallding holds BSc., B.A., Diploma of Education and M.A. degrees from the University of Sydney and a Ph.D. degree from the Australian National University.

CO. LTD. 47 Ontario St. S. Kitchener, Ont.

Opera chorus rehearsals have been rescheduled for Monday, 5:30 to 7 p.m. Due to unfortunate rehearsal scheduling, attendance was not as anticipated. Those interested in participating are invited to attend Monday in the theatre workshop. * * *

Information Services Department is now located on the seventh floor of the Library building.

Circle K will be holding an advance registration for the blood donor clinic scheduled for the end of this month. Please sign up to give your blood it’s needed.


SALS Entrants for Homecoming Parade, Saturday, Oct. 30, please contact Pete Calvert c/o Annex 1, before Qct. 20.

Mrs. Edith Beausoleil, off campus housing and overseas students, is now located on the seventh floor of the Library building.


Proceeds Presente



* The Church Colleges (Conrad Grebel, Renison, St. Jerome’s and St. Paul’s) have asked that all university personnel who wish to have lunch at one of the colleges telephone the college chef before 11 a.m. on the morn-



The Compendium will be available the week of Oct. 18. The printer is behind schedule and production has been held up.


Pakistan conflict discussed by an Indian and Pakistani student at the home of Prof. Morrison, 60 Westmount Rd. For information or transportation phone Lynda Britton, 7452664.

the annual the qualfying

programme for Junior Executive Officers examination will be held on campus:

October 25 - 26 -27 Further seventh floor

details, booklets of the library.



are available

at the Placement


on the


Next government by Wayne Tymm Into the middle of an election campaign that seems to have the college vote as its central theme, the Bladen Report has come as a voice of reason. Set up last year as a royal commission under Dr. Vincent Bladen, the commission has conducted informal hearings across the country in the first major assessment of the Canadian government’s role in higher education. The Commission’s report was released last week. It runs to 35,000 words and warns that many qualified students will have to be barred from universities within ten years unless

faces university

the government offers universities four times as much money next year, and more every year after. Bluntly, the Bladen Report points out that Ottawa must give the universities $330 million - as opposed to $80 million in the current budget ending March 31 - and increase the aid annualy for the next ten years. Student loans are criticized as a stop-gap effort to further aid. Diefenbaker’s pledge to raise per capita grants to universities is reduced to nothing in the wake of demands for over a quarter of a billion dollars next year. NDP leader Tommy



of free tuition ful.

is slammed

as waste-

Even Prime Minister Pearson’s warmed-over promise of 10,000 thousand dollar scholarships for the next four years is downgraded: the commission feels tax abatements for students and their parents would be more effective and more easily administered. Postgraduate students are desperately in need of aid, according to the report. Canada is running short of brains and the only remedy for relief of the nation’s shortage of professional people is a massive dose of federal assistance.


The sudden development of science and technology demands better facilities for training scientists, doctors, and other professional workers. Other -the minister ordinate ces



appointment of a federal of higher education to cofederal aid with the provin-

-immediate increases in capital, per capita, and research grants to universities -increased to universities tions.

tax exemption by business

for gifts corpora-

Perhaps the most noted among the recommendations of the report con-

cerned free tuition - the commission feels that the federal government should not be overloaded and that those who benefit from the education should pay for part of it. The report called for increases in federal-provincial aid of almost $2 bililon in the next 10 years. This is investment Canada “cannot afford not to make,” the, commission warns adding that failure to provide the aid will leave many future students unable to obtain higher education because of too demanding entrance requirements or decreasing quality of education. Leaders of the main parties have greeted the report with political reservation. Whether he likes it or not, however, the next prime minister must face a major overhaul of the government’s handling of Canadian universities.



The homecoming parade will be held Oct. 30. Parade entries please contact Pete Calvert c/o Annex 1 before Oct. 21. FEDERATION OF STUDENTS TENDER NOTICE Sealed tenders will be received by the Treasurer of the Student Council of the Federation of Students until 3 p.m. Friday, October 22, 1965 for The operation of the Student store located in the Federation Building for a period commencing Nov. 1, 1965 and terminating June 30, 1966. Information and tender forms will be made available at the Federation office. J. C. Recchia, Treasurer.


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Student Board of Activities “Responsibility, co-operation and co-ordination: for the best interests of the University community”, was declared by Steve Flott to be the action slogan of the Student Board of Activities. Steve, chairman of the Board, said in his opening statement at the first meeting that the students would get only the social program that they deserved. “If they are not willing to help run various events or submit suggestions pertaining to these then they have no right to gripe about any mediocrity which develops. On the other hand, we will give them a program, produced only to the extent that we, the members, are willing to co-operate in the planning and execution, this in the students’ best interest.” Steve outlined the duties of the Activities Board to the members. He said, “. . . we should never cease to inject a spirit of excitement into social, cultural and intellectual events we plan.” Committee chairmen and club executives were reminded of their duties both as leaders of their respective groups and as members of the board. “They are charged with planning programs of general interest.” He told them that “the board exists not only to take care of special functions for the entire community, but also to guide the various clubs in executing and co-ordinating their programs for the full benefit of all concerned .”

A festive evening is in the olIing, as the members of Newman (Roman Catholic University students) prepare for their Second Annual Spaghetti Supper to be held on Wednesday, October 20. This event is geared to attract all University of Waterloo students who are interested in the Newman Club on campus.

interested in this movement and in what it has to offer you, this is your ideal opportunity to find out. Just in case you do become interested and would like to join memberships will be sold at this time for $1.00 The evening will be climaxed by a dance at 9 o’clock - the theme: ‘An Evening in Rome,’ of course!

Things will get under way with a ‘swinging’ Folk Mass at 6 p.m. in St. Michael’s Church (across from Waterloo Lutheran University). The Spaghetti Supper will follow at 7:30 p.m. amidst Italian decore, music, etc., in the Parish Hall (right below the Church). At the conclusion of the supper, the President of Newman, Paul McGill will briefly outline the aims and purposes of this club, along with this year’s program. If you are

But what is all this going to cost? Fear not - the whole deal is only $1.25; if you just want to go to the Dance - $.75. So why not set aside the 20th of this month? It is surely one of the must’s of the school year.

Ecumenical ent

A comprehensive program of graduate study in transportation engineering leading to the M.Sc. and Ph.D. degree is now offered by the University of Waterloo.

A non-denominational service is presented, with an address by Mr. Klassen. Open discussion periods follow over coffee in the dining hall.

Courses and research are available in the fields of urban transportation engineering, urban planning, systems engineering, regional transportation planning, transportation economics, traffic engineering, highway engineering and pavement design and materials. Additional courses will also be available in the departments of mathematics and geography.

Beginning this week-end, services will be held every Sunday at 7:00 p.m. Any university student wishing to attend is welcome.

About 12 positions each year will be available for graduate students on the research and teaching staff, commencing in 1966-67.

An attempt is underway to create a “miniature ecumenical movement” in Conrad Grebel College Chapel.

A reception to welcome all new overseas students was held by the International Students Association in the Cafeteria, Annex 11. Mr. Narendra Utukuri, president I.S.A., and Mr. K. R. Vasudev, vice-president, greeted the guests. Dr. 9. G. Hagey, President of the officially welcomed the University, new overseas students and extended a rewelcome to those now in their second, third and fourth year at the University. He noted that more than 200 of our overseas students are engaged in graduate studies and about 100 in undergraduate programmes. Some 40 countries of the world are represented on our campus. Following Dr. Hagey’s address, Dr. T. L. Batke, Academic vice-president, presented Mr. A. K. Adlington, vicepresident of Finance, and other members of the Faculty to the group. The executive of International Students Association wish to extend their sincere thanks to Dr. Hagey, Dr. Batke, Mr. Adlington, and to the Faculty and Staff who so kindly gave their time to make our evening such a success.

“There is no more tiresome error in the history of thought than to try to sort our ancestors onto this or that sire of a distinction which was not in their minds at all. You are asking a question to which no answer exists.” - C. S. Lewis in Screwtape proposes a toast, and other pieces. Fontana 1965 (paperback, 85 cents).

A large number of people have shown interest \in the Chess Club; consequently, it should prove to be a very good year for us. Tonight, at 6:00 p.m., a tournamem will be held open to all members of this club and the WLU Chess Club. As a part of the events on Homecoming Weekend, a tournament between a team of 8 or 10 U. of W. members and a team of the same number of WLU members will take place on October 28, at 7:00 p.m. in CE-208. This is a semi-annual “grudge” match between the two rival organizations. A simultaneous exhibition against 30 to 40 players will be given by two top Canadian chess players on November 13 at 2:00 p.m. On November 27, the annual WLU invitational chess tournament will continue from 1l:OO a.m. to about 6:00 p.m. at WLU. Last year there were eight universities participating. We stand a fairly good chance of winning this year. A rating system is now in progress. After two weeks the standings of the top five are: P. Fortin J. Edgecombe R. Melldma T. Fleming D. Forks

592 565 548 547 4.39

Meetings are held every Wednesday from 6:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. in @E-208. All interested players are invited to join the club. Faculty and female players are especially welcome. No more chestnuts no more brooks, 110 more carrying sophomores’ books!




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John Turner, the Liberal MP for the St. Lawrence-St. George riding in Montreal, spoke to more than 150 enthusiastic students from the Liberal Clubs of both WUC and the U. of W. at a Campus Hot Seat on Oct. 6. The meeting was the first of its kind in a Canadian university and was held at WLU. Mr. Turner, a magnetic speaker, quickly gained the response and respect of his audience. He listed six priorities for Canadians and Canadian life. 1. That parliament be restored to public esteem through the establishment of a majority government. 2. The strengthening of Canadian federation. 3. A reconciliation between the English and French-speaking peoples. 4. A national resources policy for th economic growth of the country. 5. Canadian youth, skilled and dedicated to the country’s future, is its greatest asset.


ot seat

Liberal 6. Protection for every Canadian family from sickness and bankruptcy. After his speech, Mr. Turner . quest1oned by the students.


NOTACHANCE Asked whether there was a chance of amending the Canada Elections Act by an order-in-council to allow disenfranchised students to vote on Nov. 8, Mr. Turner said it was not possible. He suggested that students push for a day holiday such as the University of British Columbia students have been granted. In answer to a question concerning the Bladen Report, favoring federal aid for education, Mr. Turner stated: “The Bladen report is only an interim solution to the educational problem, and not an ultimate answer. I believe free education at the university level should be achieved but gradually, so as not to upset the economy of the country.”



Other issues discussed were the French-English question, off -shore fishing rights, publication of campaign funds, the recognition of China as a world power, the entrance of Canada into the OAS, Canadian economy, and natural resources. The students conducted themselves in an orderly and respectable manner. Dr. George Haggar, a professor of political science was a consistent questioner. When Dr. Haggar suggested that Mr. Turner was dodging the question, Mr. Turner replied that he was impossible to dodge. John Wintermeyer, former Ontario Liberal leader, and Mayor Kieth Hymmen of Kitchener, Liberal candidate for Waterloo North, attended. The Campus Hot Seat is a new idea. Mr. Turner is continuing a tour across Canada to attend similar Hot Seats at other Canadian universities.

i$ ibetter than L~BX!~

N. Kouwen

an executive position could contact the Engineering Society president, Gunnar Heisler in the engineering study room.

Two weeks ago there appeared in The Coryphaeus a poorly written article concerning the Engineering Institute of Canada.

Membership application forms are available from Professor Meikle, Room 250, and N. Kouwen and G. Heisler, engineering study room.

However, the effort that went into writing it was well rewarded by the rush of second year students leaving behind everything they were doing, rearing down to the study room to get their application form. We were forced to seek the protection of a nearby faculty men’s room to save our necks and when the stampede subsided, a quick survey revealed two new members. This was a good show indeed. It only shows that not many of our engineering students give two hoots about ever becoming engineers. As a matter of fact, at present we have no working program. All the ingredients to form a program for the student section are available through the local chapter of the Engineering Institute, including a list of local manufacturing companies that are willing to conduct tours through their facilities. The real need at this moment is for some students to come forward and form a nucleus about whom a club can operate. Any one interested in


The scene of The Great Flag Caper Stolen Flag Like Gov’t. - Colorless and Absent

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cow7 ters criticis by Gerry Aho (sports) The Warriors came up with their second victory of the early season, defeating Royal Military College 14-O at Seagram Stadium Saturday afternoon. The team seemed to be following the slogan of the past as they played through rain and mud in fairly cool weather. It by no means dampened the boys’ spirits - both teams played good rugged football, From the opening kickoff it looked exciting. Dostal, receiving the ball for the Warriors, ran it back 68 yards before the last man was able to stop him. Then the game settled down with each offense taking their turn with the ball but getting nowhere. RMC in the first quarter tried to capitalize on an interception from

Billings but the Warriors’ defense held them. The same routine went on through the first three quarters with neither team scoring. At the beginning of the second half the Warrior defense blocked a punt but the offense was not able to take advantage of this.

Early in the third quarter the Warrior defense made the first big break of the game. Wally Novak blocked an RMC punt which Poole of the Warriors recovered on the opposition’s one-yard line. Billings scored a major on an option play and Bob McKillop converted it to give the Warriors a 7-O lead.


The RMC team tried to equalize the, score but the Warrior defense, led by Tex Houston and Doug Shuh, was able to contain them.


Getting control of the ball the Warriors marched to another touchdown. Terry Joyce grabbed a screen pass. His running abilities and three fine blocks by Tex Houston gave the Warriors 28 yards for a touchdown.

The special heroines of Saturday’s game were the cheerleaders. They did cartwheels in two inches of water to please the small number of eager fans.

Kim McCraig scored the after on a pass from Billings.




track car field

Winners of first, second and third place in each event of the intramural meet. Intramural unit is indicated after name. TRACK EVENTS 100 yard: Pachovsky R, Neufeld CG, Jagota CG - winning time 10.6 seconds. 220 yards: Petrie R, Dubecky StJ, Dreidger CG - 25.2.

TEAC continued from page 1 and reiterated peace proposals lined by Cambodia in 1958. *







Professor Robert Scalapino, in defending the US position, termed the Peking-Hanoi committment to violence as the root of the problem. He said the NLF gained support by coercion of rural and minority group individuals and had failed to gain support from southern Catholics, Buddhists and nationalists. He claimed that Viet Cong policies played on local grievances and offered no long term development program for the country. He urged settlement through the agencies of the United Nations. *



The chairman, former British foreign secretary Patrick Gordon Walker, had difficulty in restoring order several times because of voci-



StJ, Oliver

R, London


CG, Henry

Three-mile: Bridger St.J, Freeman StJ, Mueller eng. - 17:6.3. 440 relay: Renison, St. Paul’s - 47.8.



ferous audience demands for “free speech for Myerson” an anti-Johnson student from Berkeley, had been cut from the program at Prof. Scalapino’s request to avoid imbalancing it after several last-minute cancellations. *



Excerpts from the most significant speeches of this session were printed in the Globe and Mail Oct. 12. *

students this was

Miss Stoody pointed out that her committee had nothing to do with the setting of these fees. They were passed on March 2, 1964. Also these fees were not absolutely “compulsory” as some accused. Miss Stoody could not give a financial report as final figures were not yet available, but she did not expect any profit would be made.



Javelin: Stevason arts, Ewart PE, Heit StJ - winning distance 154’ 4”. Shotput: Houston PE, Stevason arts, Parker StP - 37’ 6”. Discus: Roberts CG, Probert R, Stevason A - 44’ 8”. Pole vault: Barr R, Miller StJ, Dirksen CG - 10’ 5% “. High jump: Rees R, Petrie R, Atkinson eng. - 5’ 5”. Long jump: Pachovsky R, Arafat CG, Sleight sci. - 20’ 0”. Triple jump: Sleight sci., Edey St.P, Arafat CG - 37’ 0”.

W. J. Reddin, associate professor at the University of New Brunswick, would like to enlist the said of students here at U of W - anyone who has time to write to him concerning “What you wish you had known before you came to college.” Dr. Reddin is writing a book for Canadian high school and college students. Of the -proposed sixteen chapters some are: Selecting a Canadian college Selecting courses The care and feeding of profs Information display

Instant sophistication The search for maturity Residence life. If you have information or opinions on this topic please write Dr. Reddin at the University in Fredericton.

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In the final session, the concepts of the citizen’s moral responsibility and forms of political action were discussed. This session was addressed by three prominent and outspoken intellectuals: Lord Fenner Brockway, a noted British pacifist; George Grant, McMaster professor and author of Lament for a nation; and American Quaker and conscientious objector Haughton Lynd.


-Five-dollar fee: Many and faculty members felt an outrageous fee.


In conclusion Walker gave five propositions, summarizing the situation and making peace proposals. In particular he noted concern that the conflict might spread to Indonesia and offered British support to prevent outside interference.

6:OO pm.



The U of W student council was represented by Jeff Evans and Neil Arnason of the board of external reFeatures and impressions lations. based on the seminars, sessions and conversations with the speakers will appear later in The Coryphaeus.

church Program

Trinity United Church, Frederick St. in Kitchener, has planned an exciting series of four programs for their young peoples group. The Trinity Players will produce the play Coffee house on Sunday as part of the church anniversary celebration. Three other programs will round


880 yards: Freeman Deeth StJ - 2:llS.


Most of these views were substantiated by William Worthy, an American journalist recently returned from Viet-Nam. Moreover, he claimed that westerners cannot hope to get a true picture of the issue because of heavy American propaganda and because the Vietnamese do not understand the west, their news media, and how to represent their view.

Since the orientation committee was under-staffed on registration days Jo Stoody was the only one who signed for this account. But this was in no way a personal account. It was arranged that no check could be written on this account except the transfer check to the Board of Student Activities. This was accomplished on September 16.

et reds

440 yards: Rombeck StP, Prentice sci, Miller StJ - 54.2.

Mile: Oliver StP - 5:23.8.

Despite criticism against herself personally and orientation generally; Jo Stoody reported on the Board of Student Activities that the week could be described as nothing but a success. In her report she cleared up some misunderstandings: -Saturday night bands: Six weeks before the frosh hop Ronnie Hawkins refused to sign a contract. Miss Stoody received a hint about the Bill Haley band and the administrative assistant was to arrange a deal. Meanwhile Dram Productions made a better offer so a contract was signed. The Administrative Assistant was informed verbally to stop the contract process with Haley but because there was no written instruction he completed the contract. It was an unfortunate mistake. --Orientation fees: On Sept. 9 in the Federation office, an orientation committee account was opened.



out the series, one every two weeks.

A ballet dramatizing of one of the Scripture stories will be seen Nov. 14. The traditional Advent candlelight service is scheduled for Nov. 28.







Oct. 3 1 will see a group of young folk singers presenting the Gospel in folk music.







$1.25 $ .7§


6, Number



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

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




for biggest

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

on the It will

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



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

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

fees march

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


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

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

21, 1965

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

CUS to protest iti Wednesday

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

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


Only one more week to wait


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


H omecoming

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




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

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

Apiwfheid depicted in free noon film Black



in South


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

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


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

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

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

4 win Bickell

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

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





OCTOBER 21-22 10 A.M.


1 P.M.


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


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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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


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

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

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


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

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STUDENTS STAFF. UCT second gigantic book sale. Waterloo YWCA, 186 King St. S., Oct. 22, 2 p.m. to 10 p.m. and Oct. 23, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.




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

A special


to open; arts library

will open our new 7-storey

arts library




cost us $7,000’


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

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



OK financially

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

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

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




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



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


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


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


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

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

72 receive

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

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





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

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


-Deadline: -The



be of


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

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


essays must be typed

-Topics must engineers

$25 each.

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


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








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

Mr. recent

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

: constructivism.

George Rickey will speak on trends in constructivist sculp-

e ark

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

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



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

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

The opera


in his workshop

of our


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

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



SH 4-2781 Custom gunsmithing Rebarreling Rechambering Restocking Guns and shooting supplies is our business, not a sideline.

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

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

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

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


Hotel Bldg.


4 Erb St. E.




Service World


Wherever you’re heading

after graduation, you’ll find one of Royal’s more than 1,100 branches there to look after you. Meanwhile, anything we can do for you, here and now ? Drop in any time.



by Wire Service

in Canada.

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


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Student Discount except wire orders



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

post office groceries and magazines toilet articles






Large numbers attended the recently closed exhibition Lev: A Uk-


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


& Holly

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

v show gets crowds

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

I make-up,

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

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

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



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


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

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

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



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

changes music


SHIRT LAUNDERERS Corner King and University 10% Student Discount







-.--II-.... .

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




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

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




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

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

Opera singer's workshop opens new theatre series

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

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

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

page 11

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


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




ing 4. Satge manager mers, chemistry 2.

is John

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

presentation members of the theatre 28.

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

mode of dance

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


vinced that deserved.




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

rewarding is well

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

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

Thursday,October 21,196s


The Photographer as an Artist

a selection

of prints




student Blade of Grass









Beckman sees world as a nightmare

Abstract art stimulating

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

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

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

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

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



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

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

by Dick Boettger

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

A view of a few of the abstract oil-paintings



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

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

Helga Petz (centre) and guests on opening night

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

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

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

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


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

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

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

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




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

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



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


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


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



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



The St. Aethewald’s



last year






is fun!”

Thursday, October




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

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






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

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

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

International Business Machines Company Limited



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

Is ingenuity at IBM?


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

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

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


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

. -


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
















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

Cuncfkhfes to discuss election issues here

CUS life insurance

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









And finally all the freshmen did all the real work.




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

UNIVERSITY & PHILIP) A special thanks goes to:




MUSIC continued


page 5

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

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



Show Starts Daily JAMES


Lee ‘Fried

SH 4-3712

7 P.M.





1:30 P.M.







& Bridgeport



GOOD FOOD Discount

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






OCT. M&day,,








Starts Friday,

Oct. 22 -





(Both Adult) Wednesday,


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










On S&b


Oct. 29 - 30




LOW” and




Oct. 27 - 28

AND (Adult)





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

25 - 26





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


10% Student

George Kadwell Records

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

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

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

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



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






October ~,I965


by Ed Penner student emeritus

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


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


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

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

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

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

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

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

by Wayne Tymm

CUP vastly


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


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

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

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

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


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


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



The provincial

by 1967 ministers

of education








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

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


FROOD Creek,



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




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

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

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



news reporter


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

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

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





on an autumn-colored



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




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

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

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

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

Thursday, October





M 32-79

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


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



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

Kim McCuaig top scorer

a& meet on Saturday

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

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



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

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

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

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

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

Brian lrvine top rusher

asketball Basketball Monday Wednesday Saturday


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

All basketball Seagrams Gym.


are held at



Ah, I remember


r/ r



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


last year1


impersonation of Mickey was a hit . . .


1 And, I

my impersonation of Mighty Mouse . . .

1 Well,







Pat McMenamin has loo-yard touchdown


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

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


6, Number



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





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

hints stunning

to The Corfphaeus

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

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

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





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

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

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

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

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

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

Further requirements ed on the engineering

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


in gaining

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

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

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

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

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


28, 1965

at convocdon

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



get, degree

Mace presented

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



to vote

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





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

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

lnsicie Editorials




________________________ - ______ - _______ page 11

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

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



ducation important not financial gain

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


ce cati

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


- -

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


& Holly Waterloo




post office groceries and magazines toilet articles


2A King Waterloo,

Street S. Ontario

Office 743-4842



hairstylists serve you




“They come to learn - just that to inform and expand their minds. Mark



Hotel Bldg.



“People need as a kind of antitode against the machinery and the pressures of life today the solid foundation of our western culture - a knowledge of literature, art, philosophy, history the disciplines which raise our life above the animal and the machine, and make it human.”





4 Erb St. E.





I’Ehe%;h~ny%la )I3ookstore 97 Quebec




to Bus Terminal



$2.50 1.50

MERCHANTS PRINTING CO. LTD. 47 Ontario St. S. Kitchener, Ont.

0 SHIRT LAUNDERERS Corner King and University 10% Student Discount


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

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

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



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

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


Streets Collegiate

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

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


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




Here are the Village Look PLA YBOYS. All suede. Putty beige. Grey. Faded blue. All styles available in “His”$9.95. *Hers”$7.95. ($I higher west of Winnipeg)



when you wear


Foot-watchers see more PLAYBOYS than anything. Reason? The Village Look is big now. And PLAYBOYS have it! Dashing! Light! Casual! Select suede uppers look better longer. Plantation crepe soles. Steel shanks. b . Ask for your PLAYBOYS at your shoe store today. fi.’.

A Division

of Shoe


of Canada


Authorised department, in cash,

as second-class mail by the Post Office Ottawa, and for payment of postage

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

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


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

dance at Seagram. The Little Dee and the Jays.

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


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

K will



sponsor a

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




band will


Blood donor

clinic, study hall

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

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



be the Four


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

needs su

art ;

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

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




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

in Seagram


at 8:30.

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



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

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

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


Newman lfalians enjoy spugl9eff;

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

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

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

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

help need






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

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

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


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

A/on/ VIOL EycE aoMB



y /O/


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

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

is WC?@

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


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

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

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





Weber & Bridgeport



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

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200’ 4An/


by a Hungarian

PL us

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




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



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

“THE Starring Starts Friday, Keep Mounting



5: The Praise



. . . The Talk


. . . The Excitement

. . .











Stamp and Samantha






in two of their best





Vivien Leigh and Jose Ferrer








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

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


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

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

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


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




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




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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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





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

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

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

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

cause cause,

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

deof oriforone in

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

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

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

Would Canada impose cite on Quebec if France ed it?

a plebisdemand-

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

cause this problem been long settled.

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

History gives insight hto Kashmir crisis

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

an unjust would have

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

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

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


U.S. makers by Grant


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



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


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



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

target it is at this point blood is spilled.

of dissidents that


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

“China will fight the last Vietnamese”

in Vietnam witticism.


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


And the US could that lesson too.

well remem-

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

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


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

staff except


the presentation

of their


in the arts theatre on Friday III,. ,

The 4 : .>

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

addresses Saturday.


of Saskatchbwan

Fired ‘for


U. of ?V. studkts ,

members of The Carilthe sports department

Vietnam have also resigned in against the council action.



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

Films (from page 5)

The Collect&


The Collector

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

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



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

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

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

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

Atkmtii protest

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

students\, ~CN ‘telegraph

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

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

of in

the Eng-

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

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

/ Thursday,





The most important questions you could ask ab -:a career with IBM ‘...answered here I Last year’s graduates said that the four most important considerations to them in evaluating companies where they might start their careers were challenging work, advancement opportunities, educational opportunities, and the use of ingenuity on the job. Here is how critical factors:



on these


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

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

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




company financial support. At IBM, progress is the result of human inventiveness, talent and skill. Through extensive education, training and management developtient programs, you are aided in -preparing yourself to move ahead, by acquiring a well-rounded business background and making yourself eligible for many kinds of professional as well as management positions.

Is ingenuity at IBM?


Today there is scarcely a form of human activity in which data processing cannot play some useful part. IBM’s rate of growth has created many opportunities for young people with outstanding initiative, imagination and competence. Because of the continuing need to expand*and move ahead, you will find a remarkable readiness to accept change. You will find that your ideas count from the first day you come to work. And whether working independently or. as part of a team, you will have IBM’s resources to draw upon for technical and administrative assistance. At IBM there are a remarkable variety of starting points and paths to advancement. You start with the assurance that a satisfying and rewarding career is available to you in a dynamic, thriving industry. Make it a point to discuss what IBM’s “room for achievement” could mean to you with the IBM representative who will be visiting the campus

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


an ap-

If you cannr,f visit the IBVI



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

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

by Bob Bland

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

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

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

by Ben Tahir

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

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

long history or peace I

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

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

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

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

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

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






by Ed Penner



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

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

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




of the


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

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

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

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

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

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

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


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



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

OR rights



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


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


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

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

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

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


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

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


The $nate





in Korea

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




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

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

in its’~ihfihitp


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

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

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

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




to which

the society



of fire

From the Associated


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




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


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


PATTERSON, director of art


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

hours for years.

-An operator on duty on both machines.


could bc



at all times

-No one allowed in the rooms except the operator.


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



to to

R. J. McQUEEN engineering 2B


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




the Editors The letter printed Oct. 15 from first-year engineers Redvers and Tohar has angered me very much. These two have criticized U of W bookstore prices by comparing them to A and A. bookstore prices in Toronto. In doing so they have implied that U of T students were getting a better deal from their bookstore and U of W students were being cheated. A and A Bookstore is not our bookstore; it is a little cubbyhole in a record store, its main purpose being to lure students in and sell them records as they leave. A and A would be prepared to sell books below cost, I suppose, if it meant a great enough increase in profits from the sale of records. Most U of T students buy their books in the official university bookstore. The Oct. 15 letter typifies U of W the-grass-is-greener-on-theother-side-of-the-fence routine. Brother,


it isn’t.

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


PIPHER and Phil. U of T


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



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

pad for



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

pushed some-

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

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

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

every Thursday afteroon of the academic year by the student Board ‘of Publications, under of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Offices are located in the federation building, annex 1. Telephone 744-6111 extension 497 or 744-0111. circulation: Fred Watkinson, editor-in-chief: Tom Rankin features: Dick Boettger, Grant Rick Kendrick Gordon, Jeff Pearson managing editor: Jim Nagel c.u.P.: Bill Petty, Carl Silke, STAFFJoachim Surich news: Lesslie Askin news: Nick Kouwen, Stewart Saxe sports: Tex Houston copydesk: Ray Ash, Dave Curmn, sports: Jerry Aho Hazel Rawls Bob Davis, Fred Glrodat, Marilyn Helstrom, Nadia Pawlyk, Wayne photography: Max Buchheit, Nick features: Doug Gaukroger Ramsay, Errol Semple, Raymond Kouwen, Ron Liss, Ron MontgomVibikaitis, Dianne Cox, Jane fine arts: A. E. J. Brychta ery, Fridtjof Nolte, Tom Rankin, Ritchie, Don Shaughnessy Dick Steagers, Bill Taylor c.u.p.: Bob Warren technical consultant: Ray Stanton fine arts: Dave Denovan, Annice advertising: Harm Rombeek, Hilda Abt, Charles Martin, Joachim Gowanlock, Heather Hymmen, printed by Merchants Printing, Surich, Brad Watson Peggy Larkin Kitchener Board of Publication - chairman: David R. Witty - advertising: Andrue Anstett. Member of the Canadian University Press. Published authorization






activity lectures

gam 0

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




one of a few bright spots

a / ,’


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


McKillop - his kicking almost won the game

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


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

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

Let th


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

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

0 I rat

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

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


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


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


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

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


Tutors WANTED Turkish. Renison

instructor Write Stewart College.


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For Sale ‘53

CHEV. mechanical condition excellent, body condition good, new brakes, 2 new tires. Phone 742-4846. D. W. Pilkey, 17 Amos Ave., Apt. 7, Waterloo.

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~~ Volume

6, Number

Our cheerleaders



were the only

Homecoming has gone home for another year. But in spite of the lost football game it did not go with its tail between its legs. The four days of well planned activities drew near capacity crowds. In spit of the bitter cold, several hundred people turned turned out on Thursday to devour the steer (which had been roasting for 24 hours). Although the meat appeared a little raw to some, and lost all its heat on the trip to the mouth, the evening was a success. The highlight of the weekend was the Saturday night formal. There was dancing simultaneously at three locations: the Walper Hotel, the Coronet Motor Hotel and the Bridgeport Casino. The Walper was hot and crowded, the Casino had fruit flies, and the Coronet was restricted to alumni. It was a week of entertainment as well.

Gory needs kelp The Coryphaeus needs help. A lot of work is being done ’ by a few people. There is a shortage of news reporters and interviewers, photographers, dark room technicians, sports writers (especially women’s) and copydesk editors. If you have any interests in these areas please contact Tom Rankin, editor, or leave your name and telephone number with the secretary in the Board of Publications office. The success of the Cory depends on its staff. Become a staff member.

U of W winners at the annual Golden Hawks


The Four Preps came and conquered the capacity crowd at Seagram Stadium, with their .unique and topical humor and individual vocal arrangements. On Sunday enjoyed the headlined by Barry is a


afternoon 300 jazz fans Circle K jazz concert the Barry Wills trio. graduate engineer from

You may Nov. 8 will not see the end of elections this year for Twin-City residents. On Dec. 6 the municipal elections will be held for the city councils of Kitcherler and Waterloo. Many students and faculty members virill be eligible to vote in this electicjn but have not been placed on the voters list. Those who are eligible but are not on the list must have their names entered before Nov. 13. A’1 persons over 21 who own or rent Iat least two rooms and do their own cooking may vote in this elecyion. This will include those students

voters Circle K has organized a car pool to lrelp students get home to vote in their own riding. If you are eligible to vote please take advantage of this service. Pull details appear on page three.






this university and at the moment is doing research for the electrical engineering department. Then there was the football game. We lost our grudge match with the Waterloo Lutheran Golden Hawks 29 to 8. The score of games won and lost now stands at 3 to 1 for Lutheran.




(CUP) Thirty-five hundred marching University of British Columbia students confronted the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada in the climax event of national student day Oct. 27. Students from 16 universities across the country marched as part of the Canadian Union of Students national student day, an education-action programme designed to bring the demand for universal accessibility to higher education before the Canadian public. The Vancouver students trooping four abreast through rain and traffic filled six city blocks. When they reached the Bayshore Inn, site of the AUCC convention, President Dr. J. A. Corry addressed the crowd. In Toronto, Ontario’s Education Minister William Davis told students that no qualified person was refused admission to an institution of higher learning in his province this year. One thousand students from Nova Scotia’s eight provincial institutions marched on the provincial legislature in Halifax in spite of rain. Robbie Shaw, president of the Dalhousie student council warned that unless the government acts on students demands there will be “ a bigger and better march next spring.” In neighbouring New Brunswick, Opposition Leader John Diefenbaker toured the University of New Brunswick and spoke before two meetings of students. He promised that if his party formed the government it would


4, 1966

raise the federal per capita grants for education from $2 to $5. In Ottawa about 800 marchers from the city’s four CUS schools were met on Parliament Hill by student leaders and leaders and representatives of the political parties. Rex Murphy, president of the student council of Memorial University in Newfoundland addressed the crowd as a representative of Canada’s only province with free education. He said he hoped the example of Premier Smallwood in instituting free education would “shine forth over the rest of Canada.” CUS President Patrick Kenniff said national student day was only the beginning of the CUS effort to press the issue of universal accessibility. At the University of Manitoba, in Winnipeg, a referendum was held on the question of abolition of tuition fees. The result: 1178 in favor of abolition; 2408 against. At the University of Victoria, 700 students marched to a theatre where a forum on free education was held. Representatives of the four political parties addressed the meeting although B.C. Education Minister Peterson, an invited guest, did not show up. McGill University, one of the prime movers of the education programme at the recent CUS congress, decided to withdraw from the programme when participation was not forthcoming from the province’s French-speaking universities.

Student runs for parliament

who are jointly renting such a domitile. In addition any person who does not rent the’ required number of rooms but has been a resident in the Twin Cities for the last 23 months is eligible to vote. If you satisfy the above conditions by all means contact the returning officer of the city in which you live and find out if you are on the list.

Another first for Waterloo! A student is running for a seat in the Dominion Parliament.

dale riding and, until an accident temporarily disabled him, he had considered running in that riding.

John R. MacLeod, working towards his Master’s in mechanical engineering, is running for a seat in the Wellington-Huron riding under the New Democratic ticket.

NOW he had been offered the Wellington-Huron riding. Any students who would be interested in helping John in his campaign can reach him at the Student Village at 576-2548.

our run in graduate byelection

Until 1959, he worked in the aircraft industry and then pursued a career in teaching. He taught highschool mathematics, physics, and chemistry.

F&r candidates will contest the graduate engineering and science constituencies in the graduate by-election, Thursday, Nov. 11. Bradley R. Munro was acclaimed as graduate arts representative In graduate engineering, C. Peter Benedict and F. Ellyin were nominated. Edward Butz and J. V. Ramsbottom will appear on the graduate science ballot. The polls will be open from 11:45

John, a 37-year-old bachelor of Scottish background, graduated from Toronto as an aeronautical engineer in 1955.

As a member cratic Party for John was quite

of the New Demothe past five years, active in the Rose-

a.m. to 5 p.m. in the engineering and physics foyers. Each voter may cast one ballot in his constituency only. A student identification card must be shown to the _ polling - clerk. A list of voters will be posted in the week before elections.

John candidate

R. MacLeod, NDP for Wellington-Huron.


Engineering night coming Engineering night fall ‘65 will be held Nov. 25 at the Schwaben Club on King St. E. A banquet will be followed by an informal get-together. All engineering faculty, co-ordination department, post-graduate and undergraduate engineering students are invited. Price $2.06.

In one of the most important meetings in their history, Waterloo Co-operative Residence members last Wednesday elected from their body a board of directors and ratified bylaws pending immediate incorporation. Approval in principle for a second new residence project was also given.


The chess tournament held last Thursday against WLU ended in a draw. Pierre Fortin and John Edgecombe won for the University in the four board match. There will be a simultaneous exhibition Nov. 13 in which two excellent players from Concordia Chess Club will tackle all comers. The exhibition is open to all Staff and Students at the University.


“A Christian’s social responsibility” will be the topic of an Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship supper meeting today. All students are welcome. Following supper at Knox Presbyterian Church at 6:00 p.m., a panel consisting of two professors, two ministers and the new IVCF staff advisor will discuss this issue, very controversial to many Christians. Miss Alison Miller of Kitchener is the new member of IVCF staff for Waterloo and Guelph. ‘She holds a master’s degree in psychology and has just returned to Canada after four years in India. Faculty members on the panel are Dr. G. F. Atkinson of chemistry and the moderator, Dr. P. E. Morrison of biology. The ministers are Rev. Mr. Lloyd Pierce of Highland Road Baptist




Church in Kitchener, and Mr. Lamont of Guelph. For transportation, meet in the arts parking lot at 5:30. Cost will be 75 cents. Except for informal discussions, the meeting will be finished by 8:O0. The three regular twelve-o’clock study groups are well under way, but new members are welcome. The Tuesday group is discussing the Pauline Epistles in CB266. Wednesdays the topic is Your God is too smaEZ by J. B. Phillips (A33 8). The Thursday section (P228) is discussing The secular city, a new thought-provoking book by Prof. Harvey Cox of Massachusetts.

Aunt itchy


It would seem that the students at Waterloo this year are doing much better than those of previous years. Or are they so lost that they can’t even find the Cory offices? Aunt Launders has not yet received a single letter requesting help. She will be dragged out of the C.R.R. anytime that there are opportunities for her to louse up someone’s life.

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Let us have a change from our much-complained-about meals. You may like it, you may not, but certainly it would be a change. Tickets will not be available at the door. Not only because we must know how many are looking for a change, but because few are left. Contact the persons mentioned on the bulletins boards. Hurry up.

ins the series of overseas by I.S.A. is due on 16 at the cafeteria p.m. and 7:30 p.m. by Indian, Pakistani, students will be serv-

Do not miss it for you chance only once a year.

get this

- Someco ies say bachelor are a dime a


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

The first of dinners planned Saturday Nov. between 5:30 Foods prepared and West-Indian ed.

Do you have something you can offer these people? If you are interested in this project, merely further information or working with us this summer in Mexico, contact Nina McNulty, 743-404-5.



three hairstylists serve you

need and the materials on hand. This past summer Jean Cullen, along with two other colleagues, had the duties of teacher, nurse, witch doctor, recreation director, and undertaker. Needless to say, priceless experiences were handed them in return for what they had to offer. The native Mexicans in and around the mountains of Pisaflores are delightful and loving, but they are also totally uneducated - not merely in the primary techniques of reading and writing, but also in the existence of an outside world and of people beyond the confines of their hills.


WI0 has

The letters CLASP spell Mexico for many university students. The Conference for Inter-American Students Projects sends students as workers into the isolated hills of Mexico for a six-week period at the beginning of each summer. This year, sights are again set on the Indian village of Pisaflores and its surrounding ranchos. Here, the essentials of civilization such as electricity, running water, and locomotives are unheard of. Cooking is done over open fires. Candles provide some artificial lighting, but in many places even these are scarce. As a result, ,bedtime is 7:3 0 or whenever the sun sinks behind the towering peaks of the mountains. But rising time is also with the sun, between 5 and 6. The type of work varies as to the





post office groceries and magazines toilet articles

Phone 742-1351






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\%? Because we are involved in izlmost every phase of economic life in Canada, .we’re looking for men with a broad outlook. Consequently, we don’t restrict ourselves by any means to graduates with specialized backgrounds. Banking has become both a highly competitive and fast-changing business. The Royal Bank’s decentralized operations provide many active managemenl; positions to men of diverse inclinations and tajfents. We’ll be on camptts soon. Meanwhile, why not have a word with your placement officer today?

study in Antarctica

John Pedersen of Guelph Antarctic on the longest and most co-op engineering student.

Do you want more out of your university years than an academic education? Are you an engineering undergraduate ? Tomorrow is your last chance to submit a nomination form for the Engineering Society executive elections. Anyone with past experience is invited to run for the positions. This is your chance to gain experience. Forms available in annex 1 can be returned until 5 p.m. Friday.

Transporfafion for vofers Going home to vote or just a weekend’s rest? You’d like a companion who’s going your way? Circle K can arrange it. A “ride service” box will be installed next to the student mailboxes in the federation building foyer. If you need a ride home or elsewhere, fill in the white card and place it in the appropriate slot. In like cate card

case you have room and would an extra passenger, you can indiyour destination on a orange and deposit it in the box.

It’s up to the people with orange cards to check the white cards and vice versa, in order to combine passengers and drivers.

Circle M caucus Clubs from Windsor, London, St. Thomas and Waterloo will participate in a Divisional Caucus here this weekend. We would like to thank Logel’s Auto Parts for donating the car for our car bash and paying for the cost of transportation to and from the University.

The Bridge Club is going to be reorganized. As a prelude to this, the first game of the term will be held on Sunday, Nov. 7 at 2 p.m. in the arts coffeeshop. We know bridge may This learn vices

extend the invitation to all who the basic mechanics of contract (the normal kind) but who never have played duplicate. is an excellent opportunity to the game, so freshmen and noare welcome.

If possible, come with a partner we will arrange partnerships if necessary. We expect all our regular


will travel 35,000 miles to the unusual traikng term for a U of W

John Pedersen, of Guelph, Ontario, 20-year old second-year Electrical Engineering student at the University of Waterloo left campus Oct. 29, on the first leg of a journey to Antarctica where he will participate in the Johns Hopkins University ’ study of penguins in their natural habitat. Upon his return to the University of Waterloo in February, Pedersen will have travelled 35,000 miles by land, air and icebreaker. Pedersen will work for the Johns Hopkins University and participate in experiments and studies of penguins at McMurdo, Antarctica under the University of Waterloo’s co-operative engineering program. The Antarctic penguin project will be one of the most unusual work assignments ever undertaken by a student through the co-operative training program, and will be, by far, the


greatest distance travelled by any student to his assigned training location. During a similar training term in 1964, John worked for the University of Guelph and participated in the radar phase of a study of blackbirds. It was as a result of this project that he was selected by Johns Hopkins University to work on its penguin project in Antarctica. He will participate in the bio-telemetry phase of the study of the Emperor penguin. Tiny transistors will be attached to the bodies of the penguins or inserted in the penguins through surgery. This will enable the penguins to be tracked and data to be transmitted and recorded on their body functions. He will arrive at his destination on December 14. December is one of the summer months and temperatures

are normally above freezing, but tremendous blizzards sweep down off the plateaus which surround the area in which Pedersen will be working and living. Upon completion of his work near the South Pole, he will return to New Zealand and then by aircraft to Baltimore. He will remain at Johns Hopkins University until February 25, compiling a report on his electronic activities.

program, to describe some own overseas experiences, answer questions.

In response to requests for their services from governments and other agencies overseas, CUSO volunteers go as junior personnel to serve on a basis of equality with those with whom they will live and work. Every year there are many more requests for volunteers than CUSO can provide. Countries with a 75 per cent rate of illiteracy need teachers; countries with unused and wasted land need engineers and agriculturalists to make their land more productive. Everyone on campus interested in serving the developing world is warmly invited to be present in P145 tonight at 7:30.

Mr. Pedersen says he is looking forward to the trip and considers it an invaluable experience since it will enable him to keep up with the latest advances being made in electrical engineering. He has been interested in electronics for the past five years and claims that he has picked up a great deal of his knowledge of electronics through his work as a licenced amateur radio operator.

The members of the Civil Engineering Graduate Student Club held their second election of officers Oct. 26. The elected:




President: Fred Ellyin; Vice-Presidents: 1 Tom Sankar, 2 Bryan Fletcher; Secretary-Treasurer: Gunter Batter; Officers-at-large: John O’Flynn, Joe Fulop, Voitto Saari. Every full-time civil engineering graduate student is a member of the club, which promotes the welfare and the interests of its members and organizes social activities.

otss Photographs of graduates from the faculties of arts and science will be taken during November at the Pirak Studio, 350 King St. W., Kitchener. Engineering graduate photos will be taken in January. “Look sharp and wear a bright smile!” said editor Elaine Steiler. “The Compendium is depending on you!” Lists have been posted: you are asked to indicate the hour and day you wish your photo taken. The arts list, which includes grads from Renison and St. Jerome’s, is outside the arts coffeeshop. The science list is in the physics foyer. Only a certain number of days has been designated for each faculty: arts on Nov. 8-19 and science Nov. 22-30. Both men and women plied with proper dress worn under the gowns; a shirt and tie and the a white blouse.

will be supclothes to be the men with women with

Gory needs liteky items The Coryphaeus is planning to publish a literary page soon. We are presently soliciting poems, prose, short stories, novels, plays, epics, encyclopedias - anything that readers feel behooved to send in. If you have, or want to write anything, we would appreciate it if you dropped in at the Cory in annex 1, before Nov. 18.

Canadian University Service Overseas (CUSO) will hold its first meeting tonight in Room P145 at 7:30 p.m. CUSO undertakes to provide opportunities for any young Canadian qualified in his or her field, to spend two years serving and learning as a volunteer in a developing country. On almost every university campus in this country, there is a student CUSO committee which selects suitable applicants for overseas service. Here at Waterloo the committee, made up of two men, were themselves CUSO volunteers overseas. Glen Wooldridge, an engineer, and Jim Walker, a teacher, will be present at tonight’s meeting to outline the CUSO

of their and to

CUSO, often called “the Canadian Peace Corps,” actually began in September 1960 (under its old name Canadian Overseas Volunteers). CUSO is a private voluntary organization with neither government nor religious ties. As an associate committee of the Canadian Universities Foundation much of CUSO’s financial support comes from the Canadian universities, and the government is now providing half a million dollars annually to ensure the growth of the CUSO program.

SHOW SLIDES ON USSR Miss Lynda Britton of Toronto has been appointed general secretary, on a part-time basis, for the Student Christian Movement unit. She will assist the SCM executive in its activities and programming. Miss Britton is well qualified for this post having participated in both the Student Christian Movement unit at the U of T and having attended the Student Christian Movement national conference held at Bala, Ontario, last year. While an active member of the U of T SCM unit she was responsible for the operation of a coffee house called The Inn of the Unmuzzled Ox. She will assist the SCM unit members in organizing a similar coffee house to be located in the basement of the campus co-operative. The coffee house will offer a relaxed amosphere for intellectual stimulus and free expression. The Student Christian Movement has been in existence about 40 years and is a national movement across Canada. It is a Christian movement for students of all religions, or those with the lack of a religion, and enable the students to discuss various religious questions within the Christian framework. One of the aims of the SCM will be to create liaison between other religious groups on the campus. The U of W SCM unit will hold

The Ukrainian Students Club will meet in the engineering faculty lounge at 7:30 Tuesday night. Prof. Davis of history will show a series of slides on his journey through the USSR. Refreshments. All welcome-bring a friend.

Grad 5aII committee The first meeting of the Grad Ball Committee will take place Thursday November E-109.

Miss Britton, new Student Christian

secretary Movement.


a seminar in the future and will also hold fireside discussions in the homes of various faculty members on alternate Sundays. Additional information about the SCM unit may be obtained by contacting Miss Britton at 745-2664, at the campus co-op, 146 University Ave., W., Waterloo.




in room

All those interested in making “Grad Ball ‘66” a success are urged to attend.

Riders meet The Riding Club will meet Thursday, Nov. 4, at the Beechwood Riding Stables just west of the Student Village on Columbia Street. All those interested in riding and all horse lovers are welcome to join. No previous experience is necessary.



4, 1965








Two years ago, St. Aethelwold’s company performed the morality Wyt and science. To our knowledge this was the first performance of the play in 400 years. University College in Toronto recently performed the same play, however. Perhaps Waterloo has begun a tradition. Although the Toronto production of Wyt and science was severely cut, the scenes retained showed borrowings from the St. Aethelwold’s version. The Toronto costumes, though more elaborate, were basically the same - matching leotards and sweaters to provide unity, jerkins and tunics to achieve an air of authenticity. Ignorance’s cap and bells were also used. Borrowings were also made in the stage business - Idleness enumerating the syllables of her pupil’s name on her fingers, the actual slaying of the giant Tediousness offstage, the triumphal procession of the victors. University College of course introduced many of their own interpretations. But the idea of performing medieval plays on a 20th-century university campus began, it seems, at the university of Waterloo.




is a chronicle, in colour, of Canada’s efforts in two World Wars. to be shown in P145 at 12: 15 p.m. on Nov. 11. It is a film of hope and pride, a memorable tribute to Canadians who have died abroad in the service of their country. It is presented by the Creative Arts Board in association with Waterloo Branch 530 Royal Canadian Legion. Fields

of sacrifice

This week


. .

The Tuesday film series will present two film selections at 12 : 15 noon in P 145. Admission is free. Life in the woodlot deals with a “surprising peak into the hidden world of the woodlot.” Life on the western marshes describes the “methods of conservation being undertaken by various groups interested in the alarming decrease in the number of wild ducks.”

Tonight is the night! St. Aethelwold’s John

John, Tyb the priest opens

his wife and Sir John

The unfaithful wife’s revenge - Tyb leaving not a bite for John John.


and the priest




presentbtion The Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts has scheduled a Norman McLaren festival in two parts for the students, faculty and staff.

cinema. His work is appreciated throughout the world, and has recently been reviewed in Canadian Art and Time.

Part one will be shown 12:15 p.m., B124.


The following films will be included in part one :

the exthe the

La poulette grise, A Little Fantasy, Blinkity Blank, Fiddle Dee Dee, Lines Horizontal, Lines Vertical, Hoppity pop, Le Merle, Dots, Loops.


Norman McLaren is probably world’s greatest living maker of perimental films, and one of greatest in the brief history of

tonight in the Theatre of the Arts at 8:15. Tickets are available at the box office or from company members: adults $1.2’5, students 75 cents and children free. In the absence of stage directions in the Middle English texts, the actors bring their own interpretations to the parts. Pat Flynn’s interpretation of John John is that of a 16th-century Walter Mitty. Although he is sadly henpecked, he has frequent dreams of grandeur in which he escapes his unhappy lot in the persons of brave and colorful men he wishes to be - among them an opera singer, a boxer and a matador. His excursions into the happier world of dreams are heralded by the note of a trumpet in the orchestra and are rudely interrupted by the relentless nagging of his wife. Chris McCarthy, in her portrayal of Tyb, brings out the wife’s frustration with her husband’s apparent lack of affection. She is unfaithful and

Nov. 4

Johan, Johan, Tyb, his wy fe, and Sir Johan the priest by the St. Aethel-



Friday, Folk


Nov. 5 Song Club.

St. Aethelwold’s 8: 15.

8 : 15.

P150, noon. Players.

Saturday, Nov. 6 St. Aethelwold’s 8:30.




Sunday, Nov. 7 Jazz concert. Theatre, 2:O0. International film series: Pathar Panchali. P145, 2:30 and 8:30. Tuesday, Nov. 9 Tuesday film series: Life in the woodlot and Life on the western marshes. P145, 12: 15. Lecture : Lighting by Phliip Rose, Strand Electric. Theatre, 500. Wednesday, Nov. 10 Art film: A Norman McLaren festival, part one. B124, 12:15. Thursday, Nov. 11 The bald soprano, a one-act play as a studio presentation. Theatre, 12: 10. Remembrance Day Film: Fields of Sacrifice. P145, 12: 15. Last week for Beckmann and the German expressionists in the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts. Open weekdays 9-5 and Sundays 2-5 p.m.

Tyb frequently mentions the priest and finally sends John John to invite him to share the precious pie in hopes of arousing her husband’s jealousy so that she can convince herself that he truly loves her. But John John remains more concerned over the pie. Tyb has her revenge when she and the priest finish the meal - leaving not a bite for John John. The style of production employed by St. Aethelwold’s is traditional: the atmosphere of a company players and minstrels, the actors delivery of word and gesture, the makeup, the costuming, the use of the stage are all in a style which attempts to reconstruct as much as conditions permit, the way in which these plays were originally performed by medieval players.


The first Sunday afternoon recital will be held in the Theatre of the Arts on Nov. 14 at 3 p.m. The gifted pianist, Gifford Toole, will be the solo artist on this programme. Sharing the programme with Mr. Toole will be the newly-formed University Chamber Players under the direction of Mr. Alfred Kunz, director of music. These recitals are open to everyis free. They are one; admission sponsored by the creative arts board.

Noontime Thursday,

though John John suspects it and is concerned, Tyb is not satisfied that his concern is genuine. It is easily and constantly eclipsed by his concern for his stomach. John John proves much more concerned over the fate of the pie they are to have for supper than over the activities of his wife.


The second noontime concert will be held in the Theatre of the Arts on Nov. 17 at 12:15. The enthusiastic response of the audience of more than 250 persons at the first concert was most encouraging to the various performing groups. The entire performance indicated clearly that there is a great deal of talent on this campus as well as an audience for the support of it. These concerts are sponsored by the creative arts board. FOLK -





Records Discount

The K-W Art Gallery has organized a show of Canadian Realists for those who are bewildered by pop art, op art, sop art, etc., opening tomorrow. The exhibition includes such well known realists as Ken Demby, Hilton Hassel, Douglas Elliot, L. Nickle and Tom Mathews. Also tomorrow evening at 8:30, Prof. Anthony Adams of the school of architecture of the University of Toronto will give a lecture. The’ K-W Art Gallery is located at 779 King Street West in Kitchener. Its hours are Saturday 10 - 5 and Sunday 1 - 5 p.m. The exhibition will close Nov. 28.

ONE WEEK - Starts Thurs., Nov. 4 The Broadway Hit of the Season - Larger and more Ribald than Life! DIANE CILENTO in









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Coming Nov. 11th Ingar Bergman FILM FESTIVAL

by Dave Denovan



flI ms Following the earlier article on the loyalty oath of the Directors Guild of America: the dissident members have lost their first court case, not on constitutional grounds but because the court felt they would not suffer financially because of the oath. As this issue does involve the constitution, it will undoubtedly get to the Supreme Court. Something to watch for: the German Film Institute of Weisbaden (West Germany), in cooperation with the Goethe Society of Paris is staging an exhibition of excerpts from 150 German silent films. After the close of the Paris showing it will tour France, Great Britain and Canada. Cartoons about entertainment groups are now the rage it seems. The Beatles are now on television and a Seven Arts series of Laurel and Hardy will be out soon. Jamar Productions of Hollywood has announced plans to do a series on Abbot and Costello. Move over kiddies. Lionel Bunt, who wrote the musical Oliver, based on Oliver Twist, has a new show opening in London. It is all about Robin Hood and is called (what else?) “Twang.” The film rights have already been bought by United Artists. Tyrone Guthrie is to direct an outdoor extravaganza scheduled by the Canadian Centennial Committee for 1967. It will be a variety show and will take place on Parliament Hill. Also as a centennial celebration, Sophia Loren is to appear at Expo 67 and Sir Lawrence Olivier will head a British group of Old Vic players to perform during the whole fair apparently. Sounds like an exciting year. Currently in Dublin is a musical


play called “Dearest Dracula.” It is getting good notices and one of the favorite numbers is Home beyond the grave.

Off Broadway in New York, the collection of one-act plays by Ray Bradbury, The veldt, The pedestrian, To the Chicago abyss, (all from his short stories), are faring badly with the critics and will probably have to close. A pity, for Bradbury is one of the few science fiction writers today who dares to attack society. More strange film titles in production: Mating modern style, Rent-agirl, The deep freeze girls, (any nominations?) The second best secret agent in the whole wide world.

Almost first Last week in Halifax, the chairman of the National Film Board, Guy Roberge, commented on the growing need for adequate screen education in Canada. He pointed out that the child of today grows up in a world dominated by the projected image. “Traditionally, the schools have trained student taste and judgment in relation to books . . . but it is high time that faculties should also be developed to train the students taste and judgment in relation to films,” Mr. Roberge said. The University of Waterloo was fortunate in having such a faculty last year. This “faculty” was Prof. MacQuarrie and his extension course, “Symbols and patterns in major forms.” This course studied novels, poetry, plays and films. Though originally planned to be given this year also, the course was withdrawn when Prof. MacQuairrie left for U of T (where he is now giving the course). Pencilled into the extension course calendar for next year is this course again and another “The history of cinema.” Whether or not these courses are dependent on Prof. MacQuarrie is not certain. There is no reason why they

should be, since there are several staff members with both the interest and the knowledge to teach them. For a while the U of W was again leading Canada and this time in Arts! It would be a shame to let it drop now. All it takes is some expressed student interest, and this interest should be in every student, for, as Mr. Roberge said: “if one day WC obtain that universal brotherhood which we all desire we will perhaps owe it in no small part to the cinema which has brought us knowledge of the whole world.”

. 6%

usfc by Heather


At convocation and the opening of the new Arts Library, both the Brass Choir and the Madrigal singers performed for the first time at a formal university function. The Brass Choir performed Three fanfares written by Mr. Alfred Kunz, our director of music - and a processional and recessional march as well. The Madrigal Singers performed two madrigals : Since first I saw your face, and Adieu, sweet Amarillis as well as Clear midnight, a piece composed by Alfred Kunz. It is sincerely hoped that we will see more of these groups in the future.

so who’s

Ms Marshall concert coming

suffring? -

play enjoyed but outdated A play written in 1882 in Cobourg being a story of suffragism within the universities of Ontario was presented last Thursday by the Faculty Players in the Arts Theatre. The authoress may have intended her play to be received with impassioned enthusiasm for her cause, but the modern audience on Thursday enthusiastically laughed at the outmoded idea. The far-fetched plot shows a “sweet young thing” revolting against the “No Women” signs in a Canadian university and invading them in the disguise of a man. After walking off triumphantly, deep voice and all, she reveals the two year hoax at convocation much surprising her confreres who had commended Tom on his/her gentlemanly conduct as “a credit to the sex.” A total lack of scenery was compensated by the effective balance of the cast seating arrangement on stage. The voices of the actors and actresses were expressive, easily heard and even though they still had their scripts in their hands. The production was successful but should have been better advertised so that more people could have enjoyed this event.

The noted Canadian soprano, Lois Marshall, will appear in court at the Theatre of the Arts on Nov. 19. This performance is being presented by the CBC in association with the Creative Arts Board. The concert is being taped for a future broadcast and for this reason admission is free. Tickets for this event are available in the theatre box office.

Expert to lecture on stage lighting Mr. Philip Rose, senior member of the staff of Strand Electric, will lecture on the technical phases of stage lighting in the Theatre of the Arts at 5 p.m. on Tuesday. Philip Rose has been responsible for the installation of some of the best lighting equipment and the most imaginative layouts in theatres in Canada in the past few years. He is an expert, both in the technical and the artistic side of stage lighting. Mr. Rose will be on campus on the afternoon of Nov. 9, prior to his lecture. This will be the second last lecture in the present Theatre Lecture series. On Nov. 10, Dennis Sweeting, director of drama, will hold a seminar on directing, concluding the twice weekly series which began on Oct. 5.

Qozrrama Noontime

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by Peggy Larkin It seems that these days everyone has been bitten by the acting bug. Those of us who were at the faculty playreading last Thursday were greeted in the theatre foyer by a canine cutie with a black eye. Shades of Buster Brown! The dog wandered around so nonchalantly and mingled so unobtrusively with the aesthetes that the not-so-culturally minded should hang their heads in shame at being outclassed by a little fourfooter.

production in full swing

The first one-act play presentation in a series of three studio noontime theatre offerings will be on Nov. 11 in the Theatre of the Arts, at 12 : 10 p.m. The play, The Bald Soprano, is directed by Mr. Roman Dubinski of the English Department, under the guidance of Prof. Walter Martin. This comedy by Ionesco is one of the best examples of the modern theatre of the absurd.

Taking part in the play is a group of students and staff members: Brian Wiens and Mary Hamlin as Mr. and Mrs. Smith; Tony Seward and Barbara Krug as Mr. and Mrs. Martin; Mike Behan as the Fire Chief; Janet Borrowman as the Maid. Stage manager will be John Tricker,, with a stage crew to be chosen later. This production continues the music and drama noon series, initiated this year by the Creative Arts Board.


s narcotic by Peggy Larkin “On being released, most have nowhere to go but back to the environment that created their addiction, and so it goes on: addiction, theft and prostitution, jail - in an interminable cycle. “His principal activities have been concerned with easing the plight of the most tragic figure - the woman drug addict. In doing so he has penetrated a level of society known to few but habitues of the underworld and the most experienced police officers. “With this book a revealing light is cast into a dark corner.” So wrote Commissioner Kross of the department of correction, City of about Father Daniel New York, Egan, the junkie priest. John D. Harris has written a dyof Father Daniel namic account

Egan’s often desperately discouraging srtuggle to establish a halfway house for women attempting to begin life again in the society which keeps rejecting them. The junkie priest’s head-on collision with the narcotics dilemma began with Helen, a nurse trained addict. From this 50-dollar-a-day addict Father Egan learned of the pathetic plight of the junkie. Help was not available from hospitals for addicts like Helen unless they were in need of emergency treatment for withdrawal symptoms. No, the hospitals were sorry, but they did not admit addicts for simple detoxification. With his assignment to a New York women’s prison Father Egan became more startlingly aware of the need for some type of help for women addicts, who fill 80% of the jail. “It seems that the most that is


being done for these people is keeping them out of sight,” he said. It’s as if society considers them garbage and puts them in a can and slams the lid. Then society can’t see them. But they are still there.” Father Egan’s thoughts polarized around this idea of a halfway house. When he attempted to communicate his thoughts to the women convicts they met his proposal with cynical shrugs and told him he was wasting his time. This made him even more determined than ever to realize his goal. Lois and her morbid suicide; Carol, the once beautiful, but now gaunt, aging junkie prostitute who wrote “Father - I owe so much to you. Thanks for giving me back my life.” Marie, - who tried to make it back, Toni, on cocaine at 13 and knifed at 17, were examples of the cases the



junkie priest was striving to bring help to. Ultimately Father Egan’s struggle rewarded him with a shelter - not much - but a beginning in the painful process of rehabilitation. Here the women could readjust their lives in a homey atmosphere in a house wtih fresh flowers, plenty of food and no bars on the windows. This frank book is not written with a built-in prejudice for Father Egan, a Catholic priest, but in an ill-concealed tone of respect and admiration by a man who does not hold the same religious convicitions. The author’s style is not a static factual account of the narcotic problem but it is flavored with the dynamic jargon of this little known underworld. Mr. Harris has done convincing research in the narcotics problem to bring the shocking sta-


tistics of the country’s opium intake to, our attention. By citing outmoded laws and policies of our social institutions. He shows the inadequacies with which we are backed in attempting to face this terrifying real problem. Today, after his several years as Greenwich Village’s junkie priest, this Graymoor Friar, Father Egan, is doing Parish work in Cape Breton, Nova Scotia. As evidence of the impact of Harris’ book, which has sold over 200,000 copies, and Father Egan’s appearance on CBC’s Seven days program, five Canadian cities with the same problem of addiction have announced the building of halfway houses. Part of the proceeds from both the book and the planned movie will go to Father Egan’s slowly-being-real&d dream of establishing halfway houses.







The Card ‘tes An opportunity 4 parties


The Candidate Kieth Hymmen and his wife Ruth have three children - Lorna, Ward and Heather. Kieth Hymmen is the fourth generation of his family to live in this area. He was born in Kitchener in 1913, attended local primary and secondary schools, and graduated in chemical engineering from the University of Toronto (B.A.Sc., M.A.Sc.). He is Church, chener, 1958 (6

a member of Trinity was Alderman, City 1957-58, 1960-62; months), 1963-65.

The Pr

United of KitMayor

The Policy All major legislation that concerns the security and well-being of the family has been introduced in Canada by Liberal governments. Family Allowances . . . Unemployment Insurance . . . Old Age Security . . . Youth Allowances . . . the Canada Pension Plan . . . they are some of the great milestones of legislation. They are the framework for Family Security built because of the historic Liberal concern for a good life for all people. The Liberal position on Family Security is based on a very simple belief:

What the individual makes of his opportunities is up to him. The goal of government is that everyone should have the essentials that put a good life within his grasp. Most Canadians sentials right now.

do have

the es-

But there are in Canada, even in prosperous times like these, many families and individuals who lack one or more of the essentials of Family Security. (1) Some don’t have the necessary skills at a time when increasingly better-trained people are needed for new jobs. (2) Some are out of work and cannot get another job and therefore cannot maintain the income they need for a home, food and clothing. (3) Some have major health problems that they can’t handle alone. (4) Some cannot look forward to the kind of retirement they need.


The Liberal direction in Family Security is clear: Liberals want to make sure all children get all the education they can in order to be able to get good jobs throughout their working life. That’s why the Liberal government started $10 a month allowances for 16-and-17-year olds, to help their parents keep them at school. That’s why the Liberal government introduced loans for university students, interest-free while they are studying. That’s why the Liberal government in this election wants your support to work out with the provinces and universities a national plan to make sure that all young Canadians with the will and ability to go to university are able’ to do so. This requires a great expansion of high-quality uni-




The Candidate

He is chairman Kitchener Police Commission and member of 16 other boards and commissions.

(1) If you get as much education as you can; (2) if you have a steady job; (3) if your health is good and can be kept good; and (4) if you can look forward to retirement without fearthen a good life is well within your grasp.


KIETH versities as well as financial aid for students whose parents cannot afford the cost. That’s why the Liberal government wants to make sure that, after school is over, people have continuing opportunities to retrain for new and better jobs. Federal assistance for training has already been greatly increased. The Liberal government has now made to the provinces proposals for developing new training programs to do the best possible job for the people who most need it.

Employment Liberals want to do everything that a Federal government can to make sure there are enough good jobs for the Canadian people. Because of our growing population, there must be more jobs and they must be productive jobs that can pay good wages. That’s why the Liberal government gives top priority to policies for economic expansion. The results: in two years, more than half a million new jobs; unemployment down to the lowest rate in nine years.

government provides development grants to industries which will start or expand in the parts of the country that most need more jobs. That’s

why the Liberal

That’s why the Liberal government is now starting to help unemployed people who have to move to get jobs. The program will pay both the moving expenses and as much as $1,000 for the cost of a family settling in a new home.

government is developing a comprehensive program so that people trapped in poverty will have all the help they need to help themselves. That’s

why the Liberal


Medicare Liberals want universal medical care services so that no man, woman or child will ever go without a doctor’s care in time of need. That’s why the Liberal government has a program to make medicare possible for all Canadians in all provinces. The government has offered the provinces half the national cost of medicare provided the provincial plan covers everyone, provides all physicians’ services, is publicly administered, and goes with the people when they move from province to province.


Liberals believe that everyone should be able to retire with a sense of security.

That’s why the Liberal government in 1963, as a first step, raised the old-age-security pension to $75 a month. That’s why Liberal legislation now provides that next January the $75 pension will be paid at age 69, the next year at 68, and so on until everyone will have it at age 65. That’s why the Liberal government is providing the Canada Assistance Plan, under which people who need it will be able to get more than $75 a month. Above all, that’s why the Liberal government put through the Canada Pension Plan. Add these to all the social measures we now take for granted in Canada and you can see the Liberal direction in Family Security. It is a plan of legislatiou to search out the problems that matter to you and your familyproblems of education, of steady employment at good wages, of health and of retirement-and to solve those problems with expanding services to all, all through their lifetime.

Fred Speckeen was born in Waterloo Township, 1929. He is married to Esther Stoltzfus and has a son 4l/2 years of age, in kindergarten. He has three academic degrees: Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Divinity, and Doctor of Philosophy. He has served as college professor, consultant in education and communication, he is educator and administrator. Presently he is Dean of Students (on leave) at Waterloo Lutheran University where he is responsible for student discipline, housing financial aid, placement services, health services, athletic program, counsellingguidance-testing .and student activities. He is co-author of “Speech Arts for Canadian Students” to be published this winter by Thomas-Nelson Company, Toronto. The following are some of Fred Speckeen’s contributions to the community: Trustee: Kitchener Public School Board, Past Chairman : Management Committee and Personnel Committee; Member of International House Committee, Waterloo Rotary Club; Member Adult Education Committee, YMCA Kitchener; Treasurer: Childrens International Summer Village Program (Waterloo County Chapter). Town and Gown Committee of Waterloo, University Representative; Select Committee on Youth: Local Program Chairman; St. Andrew’s Presbyterian Church, Member of Church


The Policy A dynamic, lively -Canada moved ahead on Progressive Conservative policy. China and Russia wheat deals . . . devaluation of the Canadian dollar helping our sales abroad . . . income tax reductions . . . huge increases in grants to provinces . . . the first export trade surplus in years . . . stabilization of the cost of living . . . abolition of the automboile excise tax . . . opening up of the North . . . roads to resources and development roads . . . national farm policy . . . ARDA . . . winter works program . . . sales tax exemptions for municipalities . . . national oil policy . . . railroads to resources . . . international airports . . . and countless more signs of good, honest government. The P r o g r e s s i v e Conservatives brought the greatest social justice benefits in Canadian history. Government payments to individuals doubled from 1957 to 1963 (the aged, hospitalized, blind, disabled, veterans and dependents and unemployed) . . . huge increases made in grants to institutions including hospitals . . . national health insurance put into effect. There was a balanced program for all Canadians not just for the privil-

FRE eged few . . . the Bill of Rights . housing loans increased twenty-f1 . . . franchise extended to Indi: . . . the first Indian senator . . . sim taneous translation in the Comma . . . bilingual cheques . . . the f woman ambassador abroad . . . come tax exemptions for students.

Confederation Conference An “open” Confederation Coni ence will be convened to draw UI blueprint for a new concept of ( national destiny, based on ur through equality. Confederation - our unique un of provinces and cultures - must strengthened, not weakened. Clo conferences and secret deals h; exaggerated differences and increa tensions. We have a right to kn what decisions are being made ab the future of our Confederation.

Sales Tax The 11% sales tax on build materials and production machin will be removed. The sales tax adds to the cost homes and goods, raises prices in

The New Democratic Partv

the Issues:

The Candidate

ort ogram National Development New national development will be implemented.


Active resource development is the life-blood of the Canadian economy. Imaginative policies such as a National Power Grid will make energy resources available in all parts of Canada; a Water Resources Policy will preserve this valuable resource; a program of federal aid for parks will improve the recreational facilities around our urban areas. A Progressive Conservative government will provide catch insurance and assist in marketing and export.

Education National plan for education Canada’s first will increase per capita university grants from $2 to $5. Higher education must not become an institution reserved for the privileged. Our new program will allow thousands more Canadians to obtain a university education; will increase grants for university expansion and medical research; and will be a stimulus to the whole economy. A Department of Youth will be established.

Consumer IEN nestic and export markets, and pardizes important job-producing tars of the economy. The eliminaI of this tax will be a first objec: of a PC government.



lomeowners’ municipal taxes up 6500 will be deductible for federal 3me tax purposes. tising school costs impose an un* share of the tax burden on homelers, almost to the breaking-point. : $500 deduction will mean a fed1 sharing of education costs with provinces and municipalities.

preign Trade Toreign trade tded.


be greatly


‘he Progressive Conservative govment opened up wheat sales in na and Russia and found new rkets for Canadian goods throughthe world, creating the first comdity export trade surplus in years. : new program will expand major t facilities in Canada, stimulate an ressive sales program abroad, and come foreign investment in Canwithout fear of discrimination by moactive legislation.


Interest rates on consumer loans will be reduced by the enactment of special legislation (Consumers’ Loans Act) Present interest rates add 20% and more to the cost of necessary and basic consumer purchases. High interest rates dry up consumer demand. We will provide urban dwellers with the same type of credit advantages now available to farmers.



NHA mortgages for older homes.


be provided

NHA mortgages have been limited to new home construction. Mortgages on older homes will permit the mobility of people that is essential if wage-earners are to take full advantage of Canada’s growth.

Old Age Pensions Old age pensions to $100 per month.

will be increased

The needs of our senior citizens are not adequately provided for in the Canada Pension Plan. The ccrst of living has spiralled, and a pension of $100 per month is today’s recognized level of minimum subsistence.

Morley Rosenberg, who is 28 years old, holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Waterloo College (University of Western Ontario) and a Bachelor of Laws degree from Osgoode Hall. He is a member of the Canadian Bar Association and the Waterloo County Bar Association, and practises law in the twin cities. Mr. Rosenberg has wide interests in the community and is now a vicepresident of the Kitchener-Waterloo Little Theatre. He is also a former director of the Waterloo Lutheran University Alumni Association. Mr. Rosenberg is married to the former Ruthan Bierstock of Kitchener and has one daughter. Morley Rosenberg, who has the ability and enthusiasm for an active political life, will serve the people of Waterloo North as their full-time Member of Parliament. If elected he will use his legal background and training to obtain for the people of Canada fair and equitable legislation.

The Policy Canadians today are looking for a sense of national purpose. They are tired of the drift in government, the bickering in Parliament. People in this country are worried about where Canada is headed in the next ten years. They know that past governments, Liberal and Conservative, have been content to let things drift without purpose or direction. It’s time things changed. Canadians want to be challenged. They want Parliament to get on with the job of making Canada great and prosperous, a voice to be reckoned with in world affairs. Canada today faces problems and opportunities which can only be met if Parliament sets out a series of national goals around which the country can unite, towards which all Canadians’ can work together. The people of Canada want a clear sense of national purpose. The New Democratic Party responds with the leadership, the men, and the policies to meet this challenge. Only the New Democratic Party has a clear-cut plan of action to deal with the problems facing Canada, and to ensure security for our future. The key to this plan of action is democratic economic planning to provide full employment. By maintaining a high level of employment we will greatly increase Canada’s Gross National Product. One-quarter of this increase will come back to the government as revenue, at existing tax rates.

Medicare This is where the money will come from to pay for such social measures as Medicare and free higher education. And what about Medicare? The Liberals have been promising it for years (beginning in 19 19) - but still no plan. They have done nothing to implement the Hall Royal Commission which recommended the kind of Medicare enacted by a New Democratic government in Saskatchewan. Their most recent delaying tactic was to try to pass the buck to the provinces. Experience has shown that only a New Democratic government can be relied upon to enact a national plan.




The Party

A New Democratic government would bring in legislation to enable every Canadian to receive a university education - free of charge as long as he or she possessed the talent to do so. This means free tuition and books, and additional assistance when necessary.

The work of New Democratic MPs has contrasted sharply with the squabbling among the old parties.

Old Age Pension New Democrats also believe that our present old-old pension provisions are inadequate. A New Democratic government would immediately raise the old-age pension to $100 a month at age 65, and provide cost-of-living allowances.

Automation Price Fixing


A New Democratic government will enact comprehensive legislation to deal with the growing challenge posed by automation and cyberation. Legislation will also be introduced to provide for fair packaging so that consumers will be able to compare prices without the aid of a computer. Pricefixing will be eliminated.

Canada’s leading newspapers have praised the New Democratic performante: “The New Democrats could be confident that their MPs had given the ablest individual performances in the Commons.” - Time Magazine. the most cut by a Canadian months has been Democratic Party Douglas . . .” Mail. “


The Leader Much of the growing support for the New Democratic Party is due to the outstanding performance by New Democratic members at Parliament. the leadership of T. C. New Democrats in the Commons have been conproposing constructive legis-



statesmanlike figure politician in recent that of the New Leader, Mr. T. C. Toronto Globe and

“I’m still supporting the NDP’s domestic principles. Can anyone imagine voting for anyone else now?” Pierre Berton, quoted in the Winnipeg Free Press.

It is because of policies such as these, that support is growing for the New Democratic Party on November 8.

Under Douglas, House of sistent in lation.





The purpose of this page is to present at a glance the candidates for Waterloo North, and their party policies. It is hoped that this will help those students who will be voting in this riding, Monday, reach a knowledgeable decision as to which candidate to support. The material used was taken from party literature, and in most cases was used verbatim. It is not our purpose to take a side in this presentation, but we have tried to be fair to all parties.




by Wayne Tymm KINGSTON (Staff) - One of the features of the current election campaign is the Conservative attack on the Liberals. The full force of this attack was vividly brought home to us with a recent edition of our local newspaper. In the paper was a large advertisement supposedly supporting the Conservative party and quoting expelled Liberal Yvon Dupuis. We quote: “YOU said it . . ., Mr. Pearson’s ex-cabinet minister. We didn’t. , .


“On Oct. 18, the Toronto Telegram, in a story about Mr. Dupuis’ nomination in Montreal, reported the following statement by him: “ ‘He said he could not understand why he was singled out for punishment when other members of the Cabinet, also accused in the press and in the courts of wrongdoing, were solidly backed by the party brass. “What about Favreau, Tremblay, and even I more recently, Pickersgill?” he said.’ ” The advertisement was illustrated

and send to a friend.

Our reaction was sudden and explosive. “My God, how low can they

-Joel Aldred to give L. B. P. a scare before retreating in disarray in Algoma East.. . -Pauline Jewitt to lose a heartbreaker to George Hees in Northumberland (and I hope I’m wrong on this one) . . . -Kieth Hymmen to take Waterloo North for the Liberals . . . -John Harney of the NDP to upset stolid old Guelph with a big victory . . . -The “Hate Hazen” backlash to return one Saskatchewan seat to the Liberals - Hazen Argue in Assiniboia . . . -Robert Thompson, the Sacred

In all seriousness though, this will probably be the most decisive election in recent years. It will mark the end of a long career for either Pearson or Dief or both. And Tommy Douglas won’t be unaffected by the results either. For all three, this is a produce-orelse situation. Douglas must show 8. considerable increase in support for his NDP; Dief must gain at least a minority government; Pearson must produce a solid majority. Failure means political liquidation. It could result in the biggest change in party leadership since Diefenbaker took over the PCs. But somehow most people have lost interest in the antics of these three men. They have become apathetic and if you are one of the apathetics here are 10 good reasons to turn on the TV Monday night anyway : Look for: -Early NDP joy as Ed Johnston attempts to make Cape Brenton South the only NDP seat in the Maritimes . . . -Pearson’s liviliest skeleton in the closet, Yvon Dupuis, to romp home an easy victor if he isn’t in jail . . . -Robert Cliche to make Beauce the first-ever NDP seat in Quebec . . .


What startled us the Conservative people expected to mileage out of Mr. spiteful remarks.

was the fact that public relations get some political Dupuis’ obviously

The advertisement made us think. In fact, it did more: it revolted us to know that in our country such rank tactics can be used in a newspaper advertisement in support of so “honorable” a party as the Tories.



the wide



in the

of homes twin

and lots,




Rd., Kitchener

Built Homes



in Twin Cities for over 8 Years”


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VANCOUVER (CUP) Simon Fraser University students have elected an ombudsman to investigate student complaints. At a council meeting Oct. 13 John Mynott, a second-year student, was chosen for the post. Students with grievances against faculty or administration will be able to take their problems to Mr. Mynott, who will go the parties concerned.


SPECKEEN, FRED Conservative







Simon Fraser gefs ombudsman

Man of Action


leader, to find himself without a party and without a seat. . . -Davie Fulton to hold Kamloops BC, but never the federal leadership . . . -And then of course there’s always Dr. Kildare on American channel 2. One final stab in the dark: Liberal 138 Yvon Dupuis 1 PC 89 NDP 24 Sacred 3 Creditiste 10 And you can call me a liar on Tuesday morning.

“You can help elect John Doe if you clip this advertisement and mail to a friend.”

‘Careers with Sun Life’ is available at the



There have been recent scandals in government circles, multiplied tenfold in magnitude by opposition parties. Because of the archaic political setup

in Canada, scandals are not an unheard of thing in any government. The men involved in the current scandals have been fired or dismissed: now let us get down to the question of who can form an efficient, responsible government.

Our booklet

Elect Nov. 8th,


truth has with the smearing has been

It has come to the point where such an innocent action as an Eskimo being run down by a stampeding horde of ookpiks can be skilfully manipulated into a denunciation of the inadequacy of the Liberal government.

and iustice minister: to watch TV Monday

by Grant Gordon Well, for the fourth time in seven years Messrs. Lester Bowles Pearson and John George Diefenbaker have expressed dissatisfaction with the public’s judgment on their personal feud, So, for the fifth time in eight years, the Canadian electorate will be choosing from among candidates of the eight major political parties - Liberal, Progressive Conservatives, New Democratic, Social Credit, Creditiste, Communist, New Capitalist and Rhinoceros - in a general election. Fortunately for the electors, their choice has been limited by the decision of the Rhinoceri to concentrate all their efforts on one riding, Montreal Papnieau, where Guy Favreau (remember him) is battling Lucien Rivard, the Rhinoceros candidate. + + it



But is it the truth? The been so grossly distorted, slightest detail magnified to proportions, that the truth forgotten.


Rhinoceros 10 reasons


sink?” Our innate decency rebelled at the thought of any organization hitting below the belt in such a manner as this advertisement. But are they hitting below the belt? After all, isn’t it the truth?

with a sour-looking picture of Mr. Dupuis, “former Liberal Cabinet Minister in the Pearson government, who is now awaiting trial on a charge of alleged influence peddling involving $10,000 and a new race track franchise.” The advertisement finished with the subtle suggestion that You can help elect . . . (the local Conservative candidate) if ybu clip this advertise-







Applications Departments. Please submit sideration






are now


in the

by 15 November


in order
















f un

0 Fy Dave Campbell Our governments for the past Godknows-how-many terms have promised increased student aid, yet fees and residence costs have been continually rising. Before we resign ourselves to the raw deal we’re getting financially, let us examine what a government can do for higher education by contrasting the plight of the Canadian student with that of his Swedish counterpart. By comparison with the $555 minimum university fees we pay each year, the Swedish student pays nothing. No Fees! Universities are built and maintained by the state. Professors’ salaries are also paid by the government. Student residences are erected and maintained, not by the university administration as here, but by the Akademiska Froeningen (a sort of student council), which builds these residences construction aided by government loans with repayment conditions very favorable to the students. Student residences are cheapet than outside accommodation. A room in a student house, in which the rooms are all furnished singles, considerably larger than those in Waterloo student village, costs about 150 kronor per month (about $30). Full kitchen facilities are available, but food is the student’s responsibility. This compares with about 200 kr. for a room rented in a private house. But government aid to students goes considerably farther than this, for the Swedish university student is considered an adult, capable of financial independence. Government measures are geared to this concept of helping him get his education independent of his parents’ resources. Every student receives from the government a living allowance of 175 kr. per month for the eight months of the academic year. This is non-repayable. As you see by comparison with the cost of accommodation, this living allowance is equivalent to free housing. This allowance is continued as long as the student continues to pass his examinations at a reasonable rate. This leaves the student only his books, food and entertainment to pay himself. If his personal income is not sufficient, he may borrow, completely free of interest, up to 7,000 kr . annually. This generous loan need not be paid back until the person is 50 years old. Recently, there

has been a stipulation placed on the availability of the loan; The income of the student’s parents must not exceed 30,000 kr. This ruling is unpopular among students for it negates to a certain extent the sutdent’s financial independence from his parents. But as this income is one not easily reached in Sweden, the regulation does not apply to most. Hs all this aid good for the student? Does he value his education he doesn’t have to work to obtain? I think that slackness can set in because of the ease of financing a university education but only to a very slight degree. It must be noted too, that the student loses his living allowance if he fails to pass his exams at a stipulated rate. But in the process of educating oneself to life the Swedish student gains immeasurably over his Canadian counterpart. First, he is financially independent of his family, and severing the pursestrings usually results in the severing of mother’s apron strings, to which so many of us are tied. Second, the majority of Swedish students with whom I spoke work only for a part of their summer recess and visit the continent for the remainder. This isn’t to say they lounge around the Riviera all summer; a great number of Swedes work in a foreign environment, trying to gain an insight into other societies. Many others participate in international student seminars. Obviously, it is geographically easier for the Swedes than for the Canadians to travel to the continent, but more than geography is involved. It’s mainly a question of having the time available for such an experience. For a Canadian who must raise $2,000 to enable him to go to school and support himself at the same time, this is impossible. Swedish students are generally quite conversant with other cultures, societies and languages, whereas most Canadians, for all that our country is expansive, are rather insular. Sweden has, of course, a socialist government and obviously a like system would be impossible to obtain without the higher taxation it entails. Many of us do not wish to see this imposed. Nonetheless from the Swedish example it can be seen just how far a government can go in aiding higher education, and the Canadian government can and must move in this direction to ameliorate the present intolerable situation.

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it CUS,


c MONTREAL (CUP) - The student councils of McGill University and Marianopolis College have voted to seek membership in the Union G&n&ale des Etudiants du Qu6bec at the union’s congress Oct. 28 - 30. The decision, taken Oct. 13 at McGill and Oct. 19 at Marianpolis, could result in the withdrawal of the two schools from the Canadian Union of Students in the immediate future. Student leaders at three other English-language institutions are considering following the initiative. Sir George Williams University, not presently in either CUS or UGEQ set up a committee Oct. 20 to consider membership in either student union.

The constitution

of UGEQ prohibbelonging to another national union of students. UGEQ was founded last fall, after Qukbec’s three French-language universities withdrew from CUS. The 55,000 member union brings together university students, classical colleges, technical schools, and teachers’ colleges. Richard Guay, UGEQ vice-president for international affairs, asked if the union would insist that English universities leave CUS before joining, said: “Yes, it is my opinion that this will be so. We feel that it would be impossible for the English universities See MCGILL, page 10


its its members


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4, 1965


Sights and sounds of Homecoming - When I arose at the crack of 3 p.m. Monday afternoon and hurried down to the kitchen to devour a huge breakfast .of two alka-seltzers dissolved in a glass of tomato juice, I reflected momentarily (any longer and my head hurt) on the events of the past homecoming weekend. It started Thursday night (pub night) and continued on through Friday night and the Four Preps. Purple fog Saturday morning and down to the Kitchener Auditorium to finish up the float. Noticed three guys hammered at 10 a.m.

by T. S. Sankar, civil engineering Mathematics


1. Describe the importance in the following equation. Liberals

- Pearson


of zero 0

Hence deduce the identity. Progressive-Conservative er = Extremely 2. If 1 Pearson


- Diefenbakprogressive Diefenbakers,


and 1 Diefenbaker

= 2 Douglases,

and 1 Douglas


3 Robert


and 1 Robert


= 150 Hal Banks

how much is 1 Diefenbaker worth? (Give answer in terms of Hal Banks) 3. If Liberals have to spend two thousand dollars to defeat Diefenbaker in Quebec, how much will they have to spend to defeat him in the Prairies? 4. Construct the triangle ABC, given: Side A B is 3 Canada Pension plans in length, Side BC is 2 Medicares in length, Side AC is I Lucien

- looked like be a good day.

it was

? . 4

,* ‘:.** . \.



It wasn’t too long before it became evident which way the game was going. At this point th& the


a heartbreaking crash-tinklesmash and an accompanying groan from a well-oiled grad,

smarter fan climbed into his bottle and listened to the obscenities hurled at the WUC foe by the

Rivard in length. What is angle ABC? What is the Conservative angle to angle ABC? 5. If 13 PC candidates lost $2,600 in deposits in 1963 elections, how many of their candidates must lose their deposits in the present elections so that all candidates will lose their deposit in any future elections? (Read the question carefully). 6. If Whipper Watson can manage to get 2,500 votes because he is a clean wrestler, how many would he poll if he were a dirty hockey player?

5. At what rate does hot air (promises) expand during election period? Assume air to consist of 38 % N2, 10% 02, 2 % C02, and 50% political promises. 6. What is the focal length of a former football player given the NDP ticket?



Physics and Chemistry

1. What was the coefficient of ministerial expansion of last cabinet, the constant k being L. B. Pearson? 2. What is the relative density of Guy Favreau? 3. Describe the state of allotropy of a Liberal who joins the NDP and is also a peacemonger? 4. Describe how a Conservative’s metamorphosis can be metamorphosized into a Crbditiste of Qukbec? Explain with equations of chemical reaction.


Dean Vincent Bladen predicted that the Report’s recommendation to continue tuition fees would produce “the most furor” - and he was so-o-o correct. Newfoundland Premier Joey Smallwood made his contribution to the educational flap with the announcement of free tuition next year for all students at the island’s Memorial University. Although Smallwbod may be striving more to improve the images of the university and his province, his action is admirable. CUS has praised him for “denying the validity of those critics of free tuition who strive to perpetuate the status quo.” Smallwood’s action, of course, added fuel to the flame kindled by Bladen. CUS jumped in to fan the blaze. Calling the Bladen recommendations “ill-conceived,” CUS reaffirmed its demand for tuition-fee educati,on, adding that “loans” bursaries and scholarships are outdated substitutes for the elimination of tuition fees.” Insistence on education as a right and not a privilege has left CUS almost completely opposed to the Bladen Report. In Qukbec, the Report was met with the perhaps traditional, but not altogether unwarranted, French-Canadian ~OIZ. The Union G&n&-ale des Etudiants du Qukbec slammed the Bladen recommendatoins as “incomplete and unrealistic” and accused Prime Minister Pearson of being a busybody interfer-


could be heard above coughs and belches.


KINGSTON (Staff) - The Bladen Report aroused considerable controversy after its publication. How long the controversy will continue after Nov. 8 is uncertain, but nevertheless current comment tends to be a reminder that students and universities have won at least temporary attention for their woes.



Game time and I join 3000 fans clink-clink-clinking into Seagram Stadium; here and there

by Wayne Tymm




formed that the rooms were for post-dance parties, yet when the students arrived at midnight, they were informed that their rooms had been cancelled and no one was allowed upstairs. At one point there were about 36 people standing in the lobby of the Walper, complete with party goodies, and no place to go* Another example of university students gettin the old runaround from K-W hotels. (Personal note: I would like to thank Mr. and Mrs. Chris Gorman for their kindness to me last weekend.)

about his political future and he was told that he had only a political past.

posits, honorable members whose election has been declared invalid.

2. Rearrange in order, if not in order: Geese, members of Parliament, defeated Liberals, disillusioned Conservatives, cynical Social Creditors, candidates who have forfeited de-

3. of: John pact, mons,


1. Give latitudes and longitudes of Algoma North, flag issue, Pearson and separatists. 2. Which region in Canada after the election will have the greatest amount of tearfall and by whom? 3. Is the Liberal party a free port? If so, why? 4. Is the Diefenbaker volcano extinct? Describe process of extinction. IV.

drunks around him - these were even funnier than the Warriors’ efforts. who had time to Anyhoo, worry about a bad football game, there being only two hours left to put a glow on before taking the cork out of my supper and weaving off to the dance. The dance must have been a big success as all my freinds tell me I had a good time. The purple fog closed in again. The only hitch of the weekend occurred at the Walper Hotel where some students had booked rooms for parties Saturday nite. The management had been in-


1. Parse the italicized words : A defeated federal minister was walking along a street when he was met by his former secretary who refused to greet him. In his rage, he tore up his membership form in his party and consulted an astrologer

ill may continued

to belong to of students.

“To wish to maintain an educational system based on social and economic discrimination is to deny the right of all to an education according to ability, it is to reject the democratization of education of which the first step is free education, and it is to show a complete absence of any sense of social justice. . .”




to triple

whose salaries are paid by local governon federal grants and corporate donations. the CUSO programme depends on the the Company of Young Canadians - if it

Although Prime Minister Pearson has hinted of some form of continued assistance for CUSO, not too much can be planned at the moment, especially with the election pending.

(if they exist)

Diefenbaker, US-Canada autoelection speech, House of ComCanadian politics.


at Lennoxville,


But she feels that a Qukbec union is needed to pursue her council’s priority issue, education. Ron Moores, president George Williams council, ed:

of the Sir comment-

“I would rate UGEQ over CUS as far as membership is concerned.” He said it was possible Sir George would move to join UGEQ by the time its congress opens Oct. 28. Ken Cabatoff, external vice-president of the McGill students’ society, said most council members hope they will be able to join UGEQ without quitting CUS.



Un-wicked witch evicted Maxine Morris, the l&year-old queen of Manchester, England’s 40 witches has been given notice to leave her apartment. Her fiance, Alex Sanders, a witches’ elder who shares an apartment with the group’s high priest, said the girl was forced to move because she was a witch. He commented that Maxine could have moved into his house but the gossips would have soon started talking about “orgies and wild sex rites.” He added, “We are always naked at our witches’ circles, but that is so we are pure and unimpeded by clothes. But there are no orgies at our meetings.” Hmmmmm. What do they do at witches’ circles? Play I-spy-your-naval? or is it blind-man’s-buff-in-the-rough? ..w*


Canadian University Services Overseas hopes to triple the number of its volunteers working abroad in developing countries by 1967. The organization’s national conference in Ottawa this month passed a resolution calling for the current 323 workers overseas to be increased to 1000 by Canada’s centennial year. The students, ments, rely heavily Any expansion of government and on materializes.


Marianopolis has already made its choice. Its council motion states that UGEQ membership must take priority over CUS. Sharon Sholzberg, president of the McGill students’ society, said that in a choice between the two: “We are going to choose UGEQ.” She added that she was very satisfied with CUS especially since the

The Qukbec student organization’s most pointed remarks concerned the Report’s attitude toward free education. Calling on businessmen to leave higher education in Canada alone, the UGEQ statement perhaps expressed best the attitude of Canadian students toward their education:

CUSO hopes

recent bec.

page 9

Unless the union is willing to drop this rule, all English-language universities in Qukbec could be forced to choose between CUS and UGEQ.

ing in the exclusively provincial responsibility of education. The UGEQ classed the Report’s demand for $330 million in university aid next year as insignificant in comparison to many other expeditures in the federal budget.



Give the opposites



by the hours

So, what else is new? Last year it was single showers. This year it is showers in teams. Thirteen arts students at Queen’s University worked in two-hour shifts to break the record of 202 hours in the wet held by Cornell University (also noted for marijuana puffing). Of course the clean-living Queen’s students set a new record - of 216 hours. Ho-hum. ..w.


Incognito In London, England, a woman was granted a divorce recently after she claimed her husband had treated her cruelly ever since a night in 1962 when he climbed into bed beside her and she said, “Oh,

it’s you.”



To the Editor: Dr. Henry Eyring was introduced to the students and faculty on Oct. 25, as one of North America’s foremost scientists. When a department is thus privileged in obtaining such a prominent speaker, should it not make available to him the finest of the university’s facilities? Was it necessary to place Dr. Eyring in room 113 of arts II - an unfinished, poorly lit lecture theatre - to limit him to less than one hour in time, and most tragic of all, to permit the builders to continue their work in the theatre throughout Dr. Eyring’s entire lecture? Surely Dr. Eyring deserved better surroundings than this, even if it meant arranging course lecture time to provide him with more appropriate accommodations. Perhaps in the future more careful organization by the departments concerned will safeguard against the reoccurrence of such a mishap. W. 3. MICHALSKI, D. AGNEW, D. GROAT, W. CRUICKSHANK.


for staff

To the Editor: There is no news stands for the Coryphaeus in the administration offices. Although the people who work there do not ‘pay student fees towards the Cory, they do work hard for the benefit of the sutdents and the university. Many of them are as proud of this university as any student. We students should show our appreciation by putting a news stand in the administration area where the office staff can obtain a Coryphaeus without having to fight an onslaught of 4,000 eager Cory readers at the other news stands. AN ADMINISTRATION ADMIRER.



To the Editor: I have just finished reading today’s issue (Oct. 28) of the Coryphaeus. I was impressed by the selection of well-written articles on items of campus, local, national, and international interest. You and your staff have achieved an excellent balance and a particularly thorough treatment of student views and student issues. Congratulation for creating a campus newspaper of such high caliber. I’m sure these efforts are, and will continue to be, recognized by the university community, and by the community at large. Keep up the good work. JEFF EVANS, honors




not thinking

To the Editor: R. J. McQueen’s letter (Oct. 28) infuriated me. I agree that the computer rooms are terribly crowded, but I definitely don’t agree with all of his “improvements.” Specified hours for each of the undergraduate years would considerably speed up processing of problems, provided that times could be arranged convenient for all. An operator for each machine should only be there to help with a minor breakdown or to give assist-

ante to beginners. After all, there are some of us in the honors mathematics course who are majoring in computer science. This means we have to learn all about computers, how to change paper and iron out other slight difficulties. If only the operator was allowed in the room we would be lucky even to get to see a computer. As for the program running service suggested, Mr. McQueen hasn’t looked too closely, for in one of the key punch rooms there is such a service already in operation. The sooner some people investigate some of the facts before complaining, the greater the benefit to all concerned. NANCY BLOOMFIELD, honors





To the Editor: In the Oct. 28 Cory, U of T student Paul Pipher made a slighting remark concerning U of W’s school spirit. Having transferred from Toronto (from Papher’s course in fact) in search of more school spirit and a better academic atmosphere, both of which I have found, I find his comment quite amusing. Like so many of the pseudo-intellectuals attending his “august” institution, Mr. Pipher sugers from a tendency to shoot off his mouth. RICH PADGETT, honors



math II.


To the Editor: May my wife and I express to you and staff especially Mr. Stewart Saxe our sincere thanks for your fine articles commencing with “Ex-postmaster left homeless.” Also Oct. 7, editorial “The ogre expansion.” We would like to correct $7,193, nearly a year’s income to read nearly 21% year’s pension income. Your Sept. 30 article was outstanding, considering it conflicts with the action taken by the Board of Governors. It is heartwarming to know there are students and others who care. If these principles are your guide for the future, then success is assured for your paper. Students as well as citizens of Waterloo will look forward to reading the Coryphaeus; it is very attractive. The editorial of Oct. 21 “University gateway” is exactly what I thought some five years ago when I wrote the mayor and council of Waterloo, that now was the time to start improving University Ave. W. I also telephoned Dr. Hagey of my suggestion. However, nothing was done. In a humble effort and with the help of Prof. K. D. Fryer we had many maple trees planted on Westmount Road, from the Kitchener boundary in the hope of improving the southern entrance of U of W. Last November Mr. Adlington promised us that when their appraiser makes his report on our property, “Then the horse trading will start.” W/e hope this promise may still come true. At the time we felt the B of G rode roughshod over us and the answer is simple. The U of W had a law in their favor termed by a judge of the.supreme court as follows: “The expropriation act of today is the most outdated law in the Western Hemisphere.” In other words, worse than the laws of Selma, Alabama. We wish you continued success. CLAYTON DOTZERT.

Married Many of us have suffered through the red tape surrounding an application for a student-aid loan. We have been cut down to size by the icy manner of the registrar’s receptionist. We have sat for 15 minutes waiting for our appointment behind the green door. We have sat quietly, ignored, while the interveiwer tears apart our figures in silence. This treatment is bad enough, but for the married student it does not even result in a satisfactory loan. For married students are treated as single students living at home and are expected to have the same resources. Single students staying away from home can claim about $750 to $800 for room and board. A married student is allowed to claim a maximum of $300 under this category. How the government expects two people to keep a roof over their heads

ckrimination and food in their stomachs for eight months on $300 is hard for us to understand. That amount wouldn’t even cover a reasonable rent for four months, never mind eat. But perhaps the government expects us to be serious and dedicated students and live in a cold and rat-infested garret, renting for the sensible sum of $25 a month and to live on peanut butter sandwiches and milko. Well, most of us just can’t live this way. When we applied for our loan last week, we pointed out how ridiculous this was. The interviewer said, “Those are the rules - that’s all I can do. If you’re starving by January come back and I guess we’ll have to give you some more . money.” Why wait till then? Do it now. Married students should be able to get at least the same amount of financial assistance as single students.

Council will be powerless Residents at the student village are presently nominating representatives for a village council, another mock attempt at student self-government. ”

The council will be a mockery because of a rule allowing the administration (warden and tutors) to overrule any council decisions it feels are contradictory to administration policy. Is the projected council to be the representative body of a responsible student community, capable of diagnosing

its own needs and making decisions for its own well-being? If not, there is no point of having a council. If so, the rule allowing the administration to overrule council decisions negates the point of a council. Council should represent its students and carry out their wishes as a community, or it should not exist. - Let us no longer labor under the illusion of self-government, when in realty we have no such power.

Published. every Thursday afteroon of the academic year by the student Board of Publications under authorrzatron of the Federatrqn *of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Offi&es are located In the federation burldIng, annex 1. Telephone 744-6111 extension 497 or 744-0111. editor-in-chief: Tom Rankin STAFFc.u.P.: Bill Petty, Carl Siike news: Nick Kouwen, Stewart Saxe Joachim Surich, Wayne Tymm managing editor: Jim Nagel advertising: Hilda Abt, Ken Baker, sports: Jerry Aho news: Lesslie Askin Ron Bakker, Charles Martin, Joachim Surich, Brad Watson. sports: Tex Houston and photography: Max Buchheit, Nick copydesk: Ray Ash, Dave Curzon, Hazel Rawls Kouwen, Ron Liss, Ron MontgomBob Davis, Fred Grrodat, Marilyn ery, Fridtjof Nolte, Tom Rankrn, features: Doug Gaukroger Helstrom, Nadia Pawlyk Wayne Dick Steagers, Bill Taylor Ramsay, Errol Semple, Raymond fine arts: A. E. J. Brychta Vibikaitq Dianne Cox, Jane fine arts: Dave Denovan, Annice c.u.p.: Bob Warren Ritchie, Don Shaughnessy Gowanlock, Heather Hymmen, Peggy Larkin technical consultant: Ray Stanton advertising: Harm Rombeek features: Dick Boettger, Grant printed by Merchants Printing, circulation: Fred Watkinson, Kitchener Rick Kendrick Gordon, Jeff Pearson Board of Publications - chairman: David R. Witty - advertising: Andrue Anstett. Circulation 4700. Member of the Canadian University Press.





The Warriors slipped down into fourth place after Saturday’s 29-8 defeat by the Waterlootheran Hawks. From the opening kickoff the Warrior tean showed no evidence of being able to play the class of football the Lutheran team came up with. The Warriors were outclassed and outplayed in every phase of the game. The Warriors opened the scoring when Bob McKillop kicked a punt out of the end zone to make the score 1-O. The Hawks retaliated in the same quarter with a field goal to give them a 3-l lead. The Hawks had control of the ball

ue Ottawa after beating Carleton 2719 is now in sole possession of first place. Other league scores Oct. 30: Ottawa 27 - Carleton 19. Guelph 22 - RMC 20. McMaster 20 - Loyola 15. League Standings : W L T F A Pts Ottawa 6 0 0 173 45 12 90 10 Carleton 5 1 0 129 Lutheran 4 2 0 97 86 8 Waterloo 3 3 0 381 83 6 Mat 3 3 0 106 93 6 Loyola 2 4 0 77 89 4 Guelph 1 5 0 49 147 2 56 135 0 R.M.C. 0 6 0

game till the end of the first half. Fine defensive playing by Jock Tindaye could not stop Watson of the Lutheran team from going over for the first touchdown of the game. The first half ended with Lutheran leading 9-l. The Warriors were only able to gain 19 yards rushing compared to the 149 yards gained by the Hawks. The Warriors seemed to come down the field Billing, Irvine Hawks 15 yard corner pass to Warriors only

in the third quarter back strong, marching with fine running by and Dostal. At the line Billings threw a Kim McCuaig for the TD of the game.

The Warriors’ spirits were soon dampened as the Hawks moved the ball at will. They literally ran all over the Warriors to gain three more touchdowns in the last half. Three of the four Lutheran touchdowns were made by Bill Watson. Ed Turek accounted for the other one. The game ended with the Hawks winning 29-8. The Warriors showed no indication of being up for the game as the Hawks gained 260 yards to the Warriors’ 100 yards. Although this is supposed to be the best Warrior team produced, this has been the poorest exhibition of football put on against the Hawks. In the past three years only one point has separated the teams, with the Warriors last winning in 1963.

The Rowing Club is a real contender for a championship Saturday on Fanshawe Lake. From Phil Sampson, Craig Wormaid, Derwin Spencer, Doug Edwards, Ron Hambleton, Larry Larry Miller, John A. Spence, Jim Leach.

left to right: Staszkowski,


The U of W Rowing Crew battled the choppy waves to upset the previously undefeated University of Toronto crew in the lightweight varsity race Saturday at Leander Rowing Club on Hamilton Bay. McMaster was also in the race but finished a distant third. The race was a close one with never more than a length separating the two crews. The race finished with University of Waterloo winning by a distance of one foot in the mile-long race. The U of W crew has been train-

ing diligently seven days a week for the last five weeks. The training consists of two parts: calisthenics, weight-training and running Monday through Thursday, and then rowing weekends twice daily on the Henley Course in St. Catharines under the guidance of Olympic coach Gerry Lienert. The crew this year consists of three veterans from the winning junior varsity champions of two years ago, Ron Hambleton, Phil Hampson and Craig Wormaid. The six newcomers include Jim Leach, John A. Spence, Larry

Staszkowski, Larry wards and Derwin

Miller, Doug Spencer.


Saturday at 12:30 noon on Fanshawe Lake in St. Catharines, the Intercollegiate Rowing Association will hold its annual championships. This year Western, University of Toronto, McMaster, Brock, Ryerson and Waterloo will be competiing for the top honors. For all those interested in cheering on a real contender for championship labour to complete the $45,000 strucSaturday.







for ball carrier as a Golden Iroars oars in for the kill.



“I would also like to thank those that helped to decorate the Bridgeport Casino. Without your aid it wouldn’t have been possible.”


by George Pachovsky I would like, on behalf of the track team, to apologize for our poor showing at the OQAA track and field meet held here Oct. 23. Our team failed to score a point and our pride was deeply hurt. The blame does not rest with the track coach, Barry Tulip. He did everything he could during workouts to help us. The fault rests with us, the members of the track team who competed that day. We are to blame because, having been in very few meets this year we all lacked one thing that makes champions: confidence. The top varsity sprinter was so nervous that he false-started twice in the loo-yard dash and was eliminated. He was so worried about fouling in the broad jump that he showed poor form even as he did foul on his jumps. Our top high jumper hadn’t had enough practice this past year;

Hilda Abt would like to thank everyone that came out in the cold and rain to put up the tent for Thursday night’s steer roast. “In spite of the weather, I feel it was a success,” she said.

not knowing how high he could go, he jumped well below his potential. Our distance runners feared the big names from Toronto and were thus beaten before they started. Although disheartened, few members of the team will quit. Most of LIS will continue with training and keep trying until we can somehow make up for that day. From the bottom it’s a long way up, but if we make it, it will be worth it. Finally, I would like to thank, Mr. Tulip for all his time and effort with us; Mr. Brown and his crew of helpers, without whom the track and field facilities at Seagram Stadium would never have been ready for the meet; and those few people who came out braving the weather, to give us their moral support. We wish we could have done better for you, but we will work harder and, believe us, you will be proud of us yet.

530 KING ST. E. 1959 TR-3 - - - - - $545 1960 TR-HERALD - - $345. AND MANY MORE 744-5444

t3 The Collingwood youth hostel, situated on the side of Blue Mountain seven miles west of Collingwood, will become the first fully owned hostel in Ontario to provide meals for members. This announcement was made by Douglas McLaren, chairman of the Great Lakes Region of The Canadian Youth Hostels Association. Mr. McLaren said the association had awarded to Cecil Firth of Collingwood a contract worth $7,989 for the installation of kitchen, reception and recreation rooms in the hostel. The kitchen will be operated by the association which will prepare meals for visitors who normally prepare their own. These renovations will complete the three-storey building started by

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


- instructor in conversational Turkish. Write Stewart Saxe, room 117, Renison College.




NEEDS TYPISTS. Busy days are Friday to Tuesday. If you can volunteer an hour or three per week, please come to the Cory office.


Riders FROM



rive campus 743-8117.


Wanted END of Kitchener. ArM W F 9, TTh. 8. Jim


GIRLS WANT RIDE from Ottawa Street to U. of W. for 9:00 a.m. daily, Monday thru Friday. Call 743-6457. Ask for Kathy or Aira.


The Firth contract will ground floor area by 700 Existing balconies will and an entranceway will roof of the new addition serve as a sundeck.

expand the square feet. be enclosed lead to the which will

Also to be installed before skiing season is a Sauna room, McLaren said.

the Mr.

The Collingwood youth hostel in the heart of the Blue Mountain winter park is one of the five in th;js region which opens in winter for skiing members. Three others are at Baysville, Sprucecourt, and Kimberly.

e f IS


CYHA members in 1956. Members donated about 40,000 man-hours to labuor to complete the $45,000 structure which holds 72 beds.

(Unesco feature) A submarine donated by the Soviet Navy to the Institute for Fisheries and Oceanographical Research of the USSR is now serving in the exploration of the sea floor and the study of fish shoals. The Severianka has been completely transformed for its new mission. It has been equipped with portholes, top and bottom echo sounders, sonar and seabed-sampling devices, long-distance searchlights and close-range light fit-

tings and an underwater TV Camera. The torpedo compartment has been converted into a laboratory. During recent cruises in the Atlantic off the coasts of Iceland and in the Barents Sea, scientists on board the Severianka observed the composition and speed of movement of 5,000 feet long shoals of herring and learned a great deal about their hibernating habits. Cod, haddock and plankton were also studied.

Volume 6, Number 10







11, 1965

Underground lecture hall eng. quachngle -




Excavation has begun for a twostorey lecture building in the present engineering quadrangle to the east of the arts library. It will provide 1270 classroom seats. An outdoor amphitheater has been incorporated by making use of the sloping roof of the 400-seat indoor amphitheater. This outdoor seating on the roof of the semicircular theater will be used for student meetings, performing art groups, and various assemblies. A $1,399,000 contract has been awarded to Ball Brothers Ltd., Kitchener, to construct the building. Completion date is October 30, 1966. Architects are Shore and Moffat and Partners, Toronto. The project complements the current expansion of engineering facilities at the university. A contract was awarded to Ball Brothers last month


Alberta students seek seat on Governors EDMONTON (CUP) - The University of Alberta student council wants student representation on the university’s Board of Governors. In a 9-to-6 vote Oct. 25, the council accepted in principle a brief to the provincial government advocating that 25 percent of the board be student representatives. The Alberta government is now drafting changes in the University Act. According to the campus newspaper, the Gateway, rumors say the faculty will probably receive representation on the new Board of Governors. Barry Kirkham, chairman of the

council’s committee on university government, said: “We don’t expect to run the show, but we do expect our ideas to be heard before vital decisions are taken .” He added that student participation in board decisions would limit the necessity for protest marches even if their viewpoint was not accepted by the board. An editorial in the Gateway agreed that faculty and students “are being governed more and more by the computers and directives” of the administration, and should express their ideas on the board, but called the 25 percent figure irresponsible.

According to William Lobban, director of physical plant and planning, a separate lecture building will permit a more efficient expansion of laboratories into present classroom buildings. A concentration of classrootis in this location will minimize the movement of students between classes. The 17 rooms of the 45,375~squarefoot lecture building will include the amphitheater, three loo-seat classrooms, three ‘70-seat classrooms, two

60-seat classrooms, and eight 30-seat classrooms. The building wlil be virtually underground. One floor is completely below ground level and the second storey extends out from the slope in the engineering quadrangle. Entry to the building will be by tunnels from the chemical engineering and the main engineering buildings by stairwells from the roof at ground level and by doors to the second floor at the exposed level. Natural lighting will come from lightwells on the roof. Special features include rear-screen projection facilities in the amphitheater and provision for closed-circuit television and other audio-visual aids throughout the building. Exterior of the new lecture building will be of facing brick construction.


Basketbdl This new lecture building, featuring an outdoor amphitheater, will complement the laboratory and oflice expansion of the engineering buildings. The majority of the building will be below ground, connected by tunnels to the other engineering buildings. Excavation has already begun in the quadrangle.

to extend the present engineering buildings to provide more laboratory space and a third storey on the office wing. Total cost of the projects will be about $5.5 million. The new facilities will permit engineering enrollment to grow from the present 1,600 to about 2,200 students. .

The Warrior basketball team will play its first game Saturday. The University of Montreal will provide the opposition to Coach Pugliese’s crew in this exhibition tilt at 8: 15 in Seagram Gym. Warrior fans will have the opportunity to see how our hoopsters will perform this season. This year’s team lacks the height of former years but the increase in speed should compensate. The roster is down to 12 men with Dick Aldridge, Bob Pando, Bob Balahura, Walt Finden and John Kuntz being the only former Warriors. Ted Viele, a senior from Niagara Falls will be playing guard. Mike Brousseau and Bob Eaton come from



Waterloo Lutheran and will be vying for a forward position. Freshman Mike Kirby, at 6’ 5” is the tallest man on the team and will be trying for a forward position, Mike Rourke is ’ another promising freshman from Brantford. Other newcomers to the Warriors include Stan Talesnick from Toronto at guard, Mike Power from Guelph at forward, Roger Wyatt from Port Credit at forward, and Mike Kirby from Guelph at forward. The starting five positions are up for grabs and eight men could be competing each week for the honors. The team is fairly well balanced and should give a good account of themselves.


The Warriors will be playing in the western section of the OQAA basketball league this year. The western section consists of teams from Windsor, Western, Toronto, Guelph, McMaster, and Waterloo. In the eastern section are Montreal, Laval, Queens, and McGill. At the end of the season the three top teams in the western division and the top team in the eastern division will meet in a tournament.

Remembrance Day, futile? The newly formed Peace Group. will sponsor Dr. Klaassen speaking on “Rem,embrance Day: exercise in futility” this evening at 8:30 in P145. The group will also discuss future programs..

Notorious debates

columnist war - SCM

Richard Needham, notorious Globe and Mail columnist, will debate the question “Is war inevitable?” at an SCM fireside Sunday at 8:30 in the Moose Room, Renison College. His opponent is Dr. William Klaassen, chaplain at Conrad Grebel College. Coffee afterwards.


elect reps today: stay within Fe

lnsicie .


Editorials, letters ___________ - _______________ page 11 Warriors trounce Ottawa ___.___ - _____ page 12 Homecoming ‘65: happiness, heartache and heartburn __________ page 6 Aunt Launders is back _______________ page 3 Entertainment, fine arts ____________ pages 4-5 What Council did ____________________________ page 2 Penner is going home _________.._________ page 10

Polls will be open from 11:45 a.m. to 5 p.m. in today’s byelection for graduate representatives to Student Council. Graduate students elected by a 6percent margin to form a graduate society within the Federation of Students. The results of the recent graduate student referendum have been announced by Prof. W. G. Scott, provost for student affairs. 126 (52.1 percent) chose a graduate society within the Federation of Stu-

dents. 111 (45.9 percent) voted to form an autonomous graduate federation. Five ballots were spoiled or blank (2.1 percent). The Federation of Students will continue negotiations about the organization of a graduate student society with the graduate students and their representatives to be elected today. Ballots will be held by Mr. Scott’s office until Dec. 1 for examination or recount.




The Lutheran library has a bug. Sunday night several of our boys tugged and heaved this little bug up to the promenade of the Lutheran college library. It stayed there unti the exterminator came to remove it.

Reporters, where are you? Please attend a meeting Friday at 2: 15 in the Cory office. The new news editor wants to meet his staff. If you can’t make it drop in sometime and tell us. The Cory can also use photographers and sports writers.


in Turkey

0 in, red,


Student Council rejected at its last meeting a proposed budget that would have left them close to $5,000 in the red. After two hours of debate, trying to balance it, council asked the exe-

without debate, council challenged one by one the budget of each of the boards. The Board of Publications underwent especially heavy criticism and Dave Witty, chairman of the Board, was called upon to defend each of the publications. Volume ‘63,’ Jabberwocky and the anticalendar in particular were questioned. Council repeatedly made Mr. Witty explain why Volume ‘63, a poetry magazine with a small circulation and of interest to only a few people, should be subsidized. He pointed out that activities of this sort are very important to the creation of a university atmosphere and a university reputation. Further, he said, Volume ‘63 was in line for a Canada Council grant it we continued to support it. He said the magazine would be available free of charge to any student requesting a copy. The Board of Student Activities policy with a limited number of student participants was questioned. The French Club budget was cut by $25, the Flying Club budget by $210, the Student Wives Club budget by $30, and ASME allocation was dropped.

cutive board to balance the budget and present it again at the next meeting. After passing over a $21,550 allotment for administrative expenses

The great flag debate Student Council also had its version of the great flag debate. It was decided to buy a Canadian flag, not a centennial flag as someone suggested, but found itself without a flagpole. The dilemma worsened as members suggested that the purchase of a pole was the administration’s responsibility, not the federation%. A motion was passed asking the president to check with the authorities on the issue. * * * Council invited the athletic director to its next meeting for questions concerning the use of the $14 student athletic fee. * * *

would still be available to anyone who wanted it. Student Council, however, still expressed some qualms over a multicolored range of jackets and asked Mr. Recchia to prepare a statement university concerning an official jacket. ::: 4: >: Mr. Young of the board of external affairs reported on the Student Day motorcade protest to Queen’s Park. Three U of W student attended. However around 200 Toronto students marched behind their banner, the only one there. The group was addressed by the minister of education and representatives of both opposition parties. John Robarts, however, was “out to lunch.” * * :i:

Jackets, jackets, who wants a jacket? We’ve got grey ones, blue ones, white ones and now yellow too.

Next council

Mr. Recchia, treasurer and student responsible for the student store, explained in the face of criticism that the new yellow jackets had been made available due to a great demand for them. He emphasized that the grey jacket


meeting -


A group of 40 to 45 students and professors representing universities across Canada will travel to Turkey this summer for the 17th international seminar of the World University Service of Canada. They will study historical, technical, economic, social, and political aspects of the country’s development under the theme: “The changing character of the Turkish revolution.” There are also arrangements for travel in Europe for two weeks following the seminar, which lasts from June 20 to Aug. 20. Jeff Evans, Waterloo delegate to the 1965 WUSC seminar in Chile will speak and show slides on his experiences in Latin America on Nov. 18 (one week tonight) at 7:30 p.m. The WUSC seminar aims to give greater insight and understanding of the people and culture of the country visited (in this case Turkey), to our own Canadian nation and to the participants as individuals. Each student has the opportunity to carry out an individual ‘research project on some aspect of the host country which is of particular interest to him. The well-balanced representation in

Nov. 17.


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Engineering night tickets available Engineering Night fall ‘65 will be held at the Schwaben Club on King St. E. “Now is the time to get a team together and whipped into shape for the boat races,” said Lloyd Peterson, society spokesman. There will be a speaker, then dinner, followed by a relaxing evening. After dinner people play cards and music, converse with the faculty, and enjoy the refreshments. Tickets will go on sale Wednesday in the engineering foyer for $2.


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s foresees

rian seeks

We should divide the Engineering Society social-activity planning into two groups, one for the younger chaps and one for the older ones.

My name is OLATOKUNBOH OSHINOWO, Toks for short. I have been here for a little over three years and presently am in 3B Chemical Engineering.


Toks Oshinowo siderably less than two years after graduation. -The Engineering Weekend should be early in the term, not later than the fourth weekend. The car rallies will be tougher and more enjoyable with an increase in prizes. I am in favor of promoting healthy rivalry among the faculty societies. These ideas are those of one engineer. Just think of what an Engineering Society we would have if over 1000 engineers chip in their individual ideas! We require a complete revival of our engineering spirit. We are not just passive recipients of education but a group of intellectual workers, active and responsible. Thank you, TOKS.


We should increase our support for publicizing the engineering technical journal. Let’s also try to obtain technical sessions of interest - such as men from industry to increase our knowledge on the engineer’s life. BRIAN ARMSTRONG.

Chess challenge Two top players from the Concordia Chess Club will take on all volunteers from University of Waterloo in a simultaneous chess exhibition Saturday. Charlie Chapman, president of the University of Waterloo Chess Club, expects 20 or 30 players to test their skill. Professors and students are welcome. Meet in P223 at 2:00 p.m.

crafts and cultures of other countries, to aid these craftsmen by providing a market for their goods, to draw attention to other international activities of World University Service and to raise funds to finance WUS student welfare projects in Canada and overseas. The 1964 Treasure Van sale at the U of W was an outstanding success. The sales total of over $9,000 was the third highest Treasure Van sale of campuses throughout Canada. More than 275 students of the university, as well as members of the Students’ Wives Club, and the University Women’s Club worked to make Treasure Van ‘64 a success. The WUS committee will again need the assistance of several hundred able-bodied volunteers. Appeals for workers will be made throughout the next three weeks. All those interested in participating in Treasure Van, as a sales assistant, decorations assistant, etc. are urged to contact Mr. James Lindsey at 576-2797, or Mr. L. Gottselig at 742-9913.

Bridge Club Ten p&s competed at the weekly session of the Duplicate Bridge Club 1ast Sunday. Those above average were: first, Kay and Harry Allen; second, Steve Lazier and Brian Smith; third, Dave Monk and Bryan Monkhouse; fourth, Don Allison and Ken Brubacher; fifth, Ted Baker and Mike Wise. More players can always be accommodated - the more players the better the game. Two o’clock is game time this Sunday in the arts coffeeshop.


Ies Candidates for Engineering ‘B’ executive elections: PRESIDENT: Armstrong, Oshinowo,


Brian Toks

VICE-PRESIDENT: Emrich, John Peterson, Lloyd TREASURER: Dufour, Rupert Obee, Bill

Internatio by Joseph

If you want to drink from a Spanish wineskin, or a Japanese Soki set, smoke from a Polish pipe or an Indian Huka - come to Treasure Van. If you want to have your very own boomerang, a fertility doll, or your own private camel saddle, come to Treasure Van. The World University Service committee will present its fifth annual Treasure Van sale in Waterloo Square Nov. 29 to Dec. 3. A completely new stock of exotic goods from 30 countries throughout Africa, Asia, South America, and Europe will be available. The Treasure Van sale of international handicrafts is an annual event of World University Service committees on campuses throughout Canada. The sale was initiated by a Canadian nurse, Mrs. Ethel Mulvaney, shortly after the Second World War. It began as a very small project, aimed at helping some of the povertystricken villages of India. The Treasure Van project has since been taken over by WUS of Canada, and has grown into a large-scale operation involving thousands of dollars per year. The aims of Treasure Van now are to arouse interest in


SECRETARY: Bergsma, John Turvey, Dale All undergraduate engineering students on campus are eligible to vote on presentation of their yellow membership cards. The voting will take place in the engineering foyer from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Each voter will have one votemark with an X-for each position to be filled.

cuis Wong

In spite of the fog and drizzle, there was a good turnout at the International Cuisine Dinner last Saturday evening. The dreary overcast could not keep the aroma of delicious food from floating in and around the university cafeteria. Shortly after the cafeteria door was opened a cheerful queue gathered along the counter. This long line continued for two hours. The total attendance was 285. An apology is extended to our guests who had to wait for so long. But if the wait gave you a chance to get acquainted with the overseas students, it served the purpose of the evening. Appearance, aroma and taste make up the essence of food. With the help of Mrs. Seidiki, we achieved it. This dinner was the first trial of ISA. Its goal is to introduce to the university and the public the different nationalities on campus. And of course everything starts with food. From this type of event, it is hoped that the Canadians can get to know some of the overseas friends. Let me make use of this opportunity to emphasize that ISA is



Dean Wright will talk to prospective volunteers of the Canadian University Service Overseas and interested persons on Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. in P 150. His talk will centre around development in Africa and the problems faced by emerging nations. At CUSO’s introductory meeting Nov. 4 the structure of the organization was outlined and the Waterloo committee, all returned volunteers, gave a brief accounting of their experiences overseas. The prospective volunteers saw a few slides of India, Ceylon, Sarawak, Sabah, Cambodia, Thailand, Burma and other environments in which they could be asked to work. The high degree of interest shown in the program has prompted the Waterloo committee to expand the program to include a panel discussion on cross-cultural relations. This meeting will be held in about three weeks. Just what he wanted Visitor: “You don’t mean to tell me that you have lived in this out-ofthe-way place for more than 30 years?” Citizen: “Yep, I have.” Visitor: “But really, I cannot see what you can find to keep you busy.” Citizen: “Neither can I - That’s why I like it.”

During this period of campaigning for the presidency of the Engineering Society I would like to state my views.

I would like to introduce myself as a presidential candidate of the Engineering Society.

The Engineering Society is ours. Whatever benefits we derive depends on how much interest we show in it. I know that my experience as president of the Chemical Engineering Club and secretary of the present Engineering Society qualifies me as a sincere and devoted president. If elected President, my most important plans include: -The Engineering Society join the Engineering Institute of Canada. This is a means of breaking down the isolation among us. We will have the benefit of professional speakers and advisers on campus. Besides other fringe benefits like inexpensive scientific and industrial journals, the institute could sponsor some of our social gatherings like the Engineering Night. -Since we spend about two years working in industry during our university careers, we should be given the title of professional engineer con-


open to students of all nationalities, INCLUDING CANADIANS - the host fellow-students. It is extremely encouraging to have such a tremendous response from the public. A number of people were turned away due to the limitation of tickets. Our apologies to them and at the same time thanks for their interest. A Chinese dinner will possibly be held in the near future.

Many thanks to Mr. R. Mudie for lending the cafeteria and the help of his staff. We are grateful for the help of the cooks headed by the cook-conveners, Miss Julie Woodley and Mr. A. Rashid. The ushers, who helped with the decorations, tickets, register, and serving, made this event possible. Special acknowledgement to Mrs. Beausoleil for the tremendous amount of effort she put in for this event.

A wide cross-section

was represented

of nationalities

at the ISA dinner

in Montreal



The most chaotic and troubled spot on the globe today, Southeast Asia, was the subject at the seventh annual Seminar on International Affairs held last week at Sir George William University in Montreal. Since 1958 this seminar has grown from a two-day discussion to a weeklong extravaganza. The first seminar in contrast to this one, drew delegates only from the Montreal area. This year students representing universities all over the world attended the sessions.

ems In company with students from most Canadian universities and such American schools as Harvard, Notre Dame, Yale and Brown University were representatives from Hong Kong, London and Melbourne.

low and John Miller, horrors history student.

a fourth-year

Mr. Tsang preesnted a paper for discussion on The overseas Chinese in Asia. Mr. Miller spoke to the conference on Soviet economic aid to Indonesia.

Of special interest were the delegates from the University of Havana and one Soviet graduate, an exchange student at McGill. The University of Waterloo was represented by two delegates, Gee Tsang, an engineering teaching fel-

Each of these papers was well received in the study groups. The participants spent the majority of their time dissecting and discussing the contributions which the delegates had prepared beforehand.



11, 1965





to hold

Medium: acrylic, an exhibition of paintings by Faye LaBelle and sculpture by Alec Dowds, will be shown at the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts, Nov. 17 through Dec. 17.

The acrylic medium is formed from a class of transparent thermosetting plastics derived from acrylic acid. Contemporary artists are increasing their use of it for both painting and sculpture. Faye LaBelle turned to painting as a “country doctor’s wife” in Saskatchewan, where she had seen “more northern lights and sunrises than I should.” At first self-taught, she later studied nights at the Ontario College of Art. She has conquered the difficult acrylic FOLK -




medium in painting, both in painterly abstractions and in op-art effects, equally of great power. Alec Dowds, a young teacher at the Doon School of Fine Arts, won the CSEA Hallmark Art Scholarship in 1962 and studied at the Ontario College of Art for two years.


“The exhibition is intended to be a Christmas cracker,” Nancy-Lou Patterson, director of art for the University explains. “It is a gift to the university community from the gallery, combining play and joy in equal measure, as is the custom of the season.” The gallery is open weekdays p.m. and Sundays 2 - 5 p.m.





Mr. Dowds uses acrylic, to change unexpected materials into striking works of sculpture, pop-art and objet

9- 5

Has potential,

My first impression of the current issue was that its contributors had been exposed to neither contemporary poetry nor life. With the exception of

has talent

The first Sunday Concert of the season will be held Sunday at 3 p.m. in the Theatre of the Arts. Soloists on this program will be pianist Gifford Toole and soprano Heather Hymmen. Assisting in the program will be the University Chamber Players. Miss Hymmen, a second-year honors English student, has appeared in several operettas. She is a member of the Trinity United Church choir in Kitchener and has been a member of the Stratford Choral Workshop during the past two seasons under conductor Elmer Iseler. Mr. Toole is in third-year honors mathematics and physics. He is well known in the Twin Cities as an accomplished pianist, and has appeared in a number of solo recitals. These programs are sponsored by the Creative Arts Board and are free for everyone.

Connie O’Shoughnessy of the Student Wives Club makes costumes for The Caucasian chalk circle, to be performed Nov. 25 - 27. 80 yards of burlap and factory cotton are going into the costumes.


consented to take over sponsorship. Bob Wiljer and Dan Murphy will continue as editors.

by Nelson Ball Several ambitious students have been putting out a small literary magazine called Jabberwocky. All issues to date have been sponsored by St. Jerome’s. Recognizing the need for such an undergraduate outlet, the Board of Publications has

“You are invited to attend a demonstration for art, a rally-rally-rally (we hate to call it an organizational meeting)“, said Nancy-Lou Patterson, director of art,” “at which you will be, frankly, asked to give the gallery your help.” The rally is this evening at 8 in A349. Docents gallery watchers who know something about art are needed to man the gallery every Sunday. They are paid for the privilege of spending three hours in cultural surroundings.

a unique editorial, most of the writing is poor and the content dull. The first poem, by Dan Murphy, is a fair piece of writing but a meaningless narrative “no reflection here,” to quote the poem. A poorly written short story by Dave Morrell follows. It concerns the evolution of motherhood, ends symbolically, and might be retitled The burning phalli. The piece has so many run-on sentences that any pleasure in reading it is destroyed. The sinking flame: a pilgrimage love,” a long poem by Bob Wiljer,

is a good example of the sacrifices sometimes made in following an imposed form. He has written a poem with a flawless rhyme scheme and in the process content and meaning are obscured if not lost. The poet’s concern must be with what is happening within and around himself. There is no evidence of this concern in the work in Jabberwocky.

and art

Shimano, Kidick, Hazell, Namer, Cittadini and The Five Potters are all names familiar to those who enjoy pottery competently and beautifully executed. Selections of the pottery, now on display at the Gaslight Gallery are of the high caliber expected of these artists. Included are several splendid lamp bases and various pieces of thrown porcelain. This display will end Saturday. The Gaslight Gallery is located at 379 Queen St. S., Kitchener. The owners invite you to visit Tuesday to Friday 2 - 5 p.m., Saurday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.



the last time I play with that bunch”









m I-

SH 4-3712

“One of the few great motion



“A jeweled horror tale!”





bend an ear

we to undergraduate money problems ’ of all kinds, from setting up a savings account, to budgeting, to discussing your financial future. Any time we can be of help . . .


ROYAL BAN I< Showing






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The merger of Screen Direction International Guild and the Directors Guild of America has gone through. The six directors who are contesting the loyalty oath are simply not members. This means they cannot get work anywhere in the US or in American-owned companies overseas. Jules Dassin found himself in the same position some years ago as one of the “unfriendly ten” and left to work elsewhere. His latest film? Top kapi. *



That strange Bond film, Casino royule, gets curiouser and curiouser. Sophia Loren is signed and it has been confirmed that Peter Sellers will play Bond. After many delays, it appears that Ray Bradbury’s famous novel Fahrenheit 451 will be filmed by Francois Truffant. The film is to be co-produced by Universal and Lewis Allen, who produced Lord of the flies. One of the stars is to be Julie Christie. More fun on TV Terence Young, who has directed two of the Bond films, is to direct his first US TV series. Znterfemme will be in color and will star Ursula Andress ( ! ) The various television networks as a reaction to the spoof spies, are loading up with prime-time soap operas. Envt nf Fdon Ch9se.d on the 1955

movie with James Dean) will be run next year and Screen Gems is considering From here to eternity. The golden age of television in the 50s is taking on a relative brillance. In a nice turnabout, the CBC has sold a show to an American television network. National Education Television has bought 52 episodes of The friendly giant. Not much perhaps, but it is a start. * * 4: Fans of the gruesome can look forward to three productions from Box Office Spectaculars Inc. Blood feast, Color me blood red and Two thousand maniacs are all in color, have catchlines like “it will leave you aghast,” or “Ghastly beyond belief,” and all have been condemned as being total, unrelieved junk. Moreover, Mr. Swift, I think you’re right.

First film in Apu trilogy shown by Dave Denovan The International Film Series last Sunday went around the world to a small village of India. Pathar Panchali is the first film in the famed Apu trilogy by director Satyajit Ray. The series deals with the life of one boy, Apu, from his birth to a poverty-stricken family to manhood. Though long and slow by Hollywood standards, it had a beautiful, fluid style and a grippling realism. It is hoped that the trilogy will be continued next year.

Cuucasion chalk circle a coming success The cast for the Nov. 25, 26, 27 production of The Caucasian chalk circle by Bertholt Brecht, has been drawn from every college and faculty on campus. Dennis Sweeting, university drama director, has filled the lead roles with Suzanne Nunez, Peter Lishchynsky, Gordon Johnston, Mindy Marshall, David Hutchinson, Elaine Vertlieb, John Turner, Janet Borrowman, and 20 others. The stage manager is John Stammers, second-year chemistry, an Equity stage manager with some years of professional experience. The designers are Tom Britten and Barbara Sprague, wife, a postgrad student. Twelve wives from the Student’s Wives Association are busy making the costumes from eighty yards of burlap and 90 yards of factory cotton, and a group of students led by Doug Hogg are making props ranging from a recently severed head to a break-away stick of wood with which actor Dan Pilling will be knocked out each night. Construction of sets for the play has begun, with Fred McGary from Renison acting as master carpenter. Business manager for the production is John McVicar and promotion and ticket boss is Kathy Herm. One family group is included Tom Rymer plays the governor who is killed in the first act, his wife Heather plays a lady who has just had an unfortunate skirmish with a stable boy and Tom Jr., six months old, plays the governor’s baby, Michael, who is almost killed in the first act. The boy Michael, five year old, who has an important role in the last act of the play, is portrayed by Robbie Wright, young son of Dr. Wright, dean of engineering. Altogether approximately 120 faculty, staff, students, student wives and families are taking part in the preparation and presentation of the Caucasian chalk







Tyb his wife and Sir John

by the ‘St. Aethelwolds Players. It had the exuberance and vitality


arts board



art. A349,





Song Club.

P150, noon.


film series : Eskimo arts and crafts among Baffinland; and Eskimo summer, “his unremitting strug-





gle for food and clothing in a land of barren rock and open sea.” P145, 12: 15.



essential to a medieval renaissance farce. The players thought it legitimate (as no doubt did their medieval counterparts) to use contemporary effects, and were quite right in doing so - such as the motorbike and con-





Play a success

by Suzanne Nunei An appreciative audience was present at the premiere of the farce John John,

for St. Aethewold’s






8 : 30.

Sunday Concert : Gifford Toole, pianist; -Heather Hymmen, soprano; University Chamber Players. Theatre, 3 :oo.

Noonhour concert: featuring several of the performing groups which have been organized on campus during the fall term. Theatre, 12: 15. Art display opening: Medium: acrylit. Gallery hours: weekdays 9-5 and Sundays 2-5.


temporary go marching



Lois Marshall, the distinguished Canadian soprano, will appear in the Theatre of the Arts on Nov. 19. The program beginning at 8:30 will include three Bach arias, compositions by Berlioz and an aria from La Bohsme by Puccini. The second part of the program will consist of Four serious songs by Brahms, three works by Oskar Morawetz and will conclude with three Hebredean folk songs.

The concert, which will be recorded for a future broadcast, is being sponsored by the CBC in association with the Creative Arts Board.

Volume 63 on sale

On the track, Things to come by Peggy Larkin

music like When the saints in, The toreador


and the freedom song. The traditional atmosphere of the company players and minstrels was well executed, helped by the apron stage. The makeup, the music, the words and the exaggerated gestures all working together emphasized this atmosphere. It was a bawdy play and the audience loved it. John John as the hen-pecked husband was particularly good. Both his facial expressions and his gestures were excellent. Tyb and Sir John also gave praiseworthy performances. The one fault I find is that some lines were indistinct. The company achieved, however, the singleness of effect which must be an aim of anyone performing a play of this period. They deserve our complete congratulations.


Can Canada’s story be told in 100 minutes? Obviously the centennial commission thinks it can. Five Canadian playwrightes have been brought together to lend their talents to a major project in the entertainment section of Expo ‘67. The composite play of W. 0. Mitchell, Robertson Davies, Eric Nicol, Dr. Arthur Murphy and Yves Theriault will be offered to performing groups across Canada as part of a package deal which will include text, designs, music and a production plan. The theme is a survey of the present-day land of the beaver and to it each regional dramatist will bring his own provincial ideas. $2 :;< * Murder is almost here! The Canadian Players open their talents to the warm-hearted students of Waterloo Nov. 13. We’ll all be there.

On sale in the bookstore is the third issue of Volume 63. It is published by the Board of Publications and edited by Nelson Ball. This poetry magazine has gained a good reputation in the field of “little magazines.” Volume 63 publishes both experimental and traditional forms of poetry. Short prose and artwork also appear. The current issue features A. W. Purdy, considered one of Canada’s leading poets. His work is earthly, readable, and often humorous. Joan Finnigan, a former Waterloo resident, offers a selection of poems and Victor Coleman of Toronto presents some experimental work. The artwork in the issue is by George Roth of the University of Waterloo printshop. Volume 63 costs 75 cents and its 52 pages are well worth the money. Get a copy now - subscribe if you like it. Contributions poetry, short prose, artwork - from students will be welcomed and will be considered on merit only. All submissions should be driected to the editor, Nelson Ball, at the Board of Publications in annex 1.



11, 1965




Happiness, Heartache an




A Blazer


for the Jolly

I’m a real

Please 6




let me go in now





for the Invisible



I n









of Student


is pleased to present its first annual


e r


r m a

Lecture t



Philip Burton - Thursday, Michael



n g

Philip Burton “A distinguished man in the world of theatre,” the noted director offers thrilling dramatic entertainment that has all the excitement of history as Shakespeare saw it. His topic: Shakespeare.



Y V’



Cope - Wednesday,

Vance Packard - Wednesday, Monsignor








e r



. 1


t r




1 S 1




January 19th

- Wednesday,

a m




March 9th

Tickets will be sold for the full seriesonly at the cost of $2.00 for students and $4.00 for faculty and staff. These tickets will go on sale at noon at the Art’s Theatre box office tomorrow. As a bonus to the lecture series a Political Panel has been scheduled for Wednesday February 23rd. Prominent politicians from Canada and the United States will discuss “The Radical as opposed to the Conservative view in North American politics.”

Monsignor Giovannetti A historian and the first permanent observer of the Holy See to the United Nations, Monsignor Giovannetti is one of the leading authorities on the role of Pope Pius XII during the second World War. His topic: Pope Pius XII and Nazism.


Michael Cope “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 correspondent for the Daily Express of London, England, and has broadcast over the BBC and Canadian radio and TV. His topic: Communism 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 follow along the same path - or is it the same? A penetrating, timely talk that illuminates the idealogical differences existing in these countries and how they may affect our future and the future of the Free World.

Vance Packard Author


the phenomenal






The Pyramid


The Climbers,

a former




Persuaders, Waste







has contributed


most of the major


cals and in recent

years has devoted

all his time to social criticism.


His topic: The Naked Society - The Invasion of our Privacy. Vance Packard takes his listeners into the bizzarre, twilight world of professional “people-watchers,” into the world of two-way mirrors, hidden cameras, and microphones which are in common use in stores, offices, automobiles and occasionally even bedrooms.

Thursday, November 11, 1965


SYDNEY, Australia (CUP/Asian Student Press Bureau) - The president of the Malaysian and Singapore students union of Australia has charged the Australian government with treating foreign students like criminals. Over half of Australia’s 6767 foreign sudents are Malaysian. The Overseas Students’ Service Conference of which the Malaysian group is a part has instructed its director to ask about immigration regulations applying to students. Among the conference’s complaints is a charge that the immigration department approaches the university faculty for progress reports on students. The immigration department denies

these charges. It insists that it is not tough on foreign students. The department admits that in a few cases students are asked to make arrangements to leave the country for a number of reasons. Insufficient attention to studies is the most usual reason. The department emphasized that before such decisions are taken each case is fully investigated including consultations with the student and his teachers. Mr. Shiv &mar, president of the Malaysian and Singapore union says of the department’s statements: “Rubbish! This problem is a very real one and I do not retract any of my remarks directed against the department.”

Free tuition comi ‘won’t be overni TORONTO (CUP) Finance Minister Walter Gordon said Oct. 29 free tuition for university students would come but “it won’t be overnight .” ‘He spoke at an open meeting of the University of Toronto Liberal club. The Liberal scholarship proposal will be ready for the 1966 academic year Mr. Gordon said. “This is not merely a promise, it is an undertaking” he assured.


Dear Aunt Launders: I am a first-year student. For two months now, I have been hearing about how atrocious the food is at the university cafeteria. I have never been able to crack through the line-up to get at this food, and I would appreciate it if you would tell if the stories are really true.

FROSH. Dear Fresh: You’ve got me there. I never eat at the cafeteria, but I take all my meals at the Waterloo Hotel. My doctor (dear old Dr. Dust) put me on a pure liquid diet, and the Waterloo has a dining hall called the Circus Room which serves only liquids. Liquids which, I may add, taste much better than Metrecal. A.L. e Dear Aunt Launders: Can you give me some advice? I write an advice column for students and I have run into a problem. Nobody sends me any letters, and I have run out of ideas for writing them myeslf. What do I do?



A Liberal government will consider splitting the $10 million, half for bursaries and half for scholarships, Mr. Gordon said. The change has been suggested by university administrators.

Model TR110300 $300 from the Diamond Treasure


Model TR108200 $200 from the Diamond Treasure


Model TR107160 $150 from the Diamond Treasure


Model TR106100 $100 from the Diamond Treasure


Many of the 250 present hissed and booed when the Finance Minister mentioned the government’s student aid programme.

end with

The co-ordination and placement department has just concluded fall interviews for students who will begin a four-month training term with industry in January. According to A. S. Barber, director of the department, some 260 companies were represented on campus. Close to 1,000 students in engineering, applied physics and applied math will take their training term this winter.


The Liberals have promised annual $1,000 scholarships for 10,000 deserving students.




Despite the record number of students to be placed, there was a slight excess of employment available for the number of students to be placed, said Mr. Barber. The 30 members of the Industrial Advisory Council to the co-operative engineering program held their semiannual two-day meeting Tuesday and yesterday.

Dear Flabby : I dunno. I’ve got the same problem myself. If the U of W students start sending me a surplus, I’ll send it on to you. Try writing a political column in the meantime. I have a booklet available (10 cents) called How to argue


on any subject under the sun without really knowing anything by JWH.





e Dear Aunt Launders: I am on the Lay-Out Staff of the Coryphaeus and I have a problem. The Problem is our Managing Editor who has a Phobia about Capital Letters. He insists on Removing them because it makes the Paper Look “Modern.” How can I make him Follow the Rules of Good English Grammar? LAID-OUT

Dear Laid-Out : There is no legal solution to your problem. However, any good chemistry demi should be able to help you. Ask him for a chemical that gets rid of rats. Or change your habits and take up Folk Dancing. A.L.

New Designs ng at

The most engaging fashions in diamond rings are created by COLUMBIA They’re called “Diamond Treasures.” Come in and see these gloriotis diamcnd fashions soon. And when you catch your breath, we’ll be glad to give you some trustworthy advice in sel ecting your COLUMBikl diamond.


151 KING





in Guelph











en’s by A. Nonymous The student affairs committee has instituted a set of rules and curfew hours for women at the Village designed to preserve these young girls for their future bridegrooms. But the committee, in failing to institute similar rules for men, has adopted a double standard for student behaviour. This standard, still found in some backward societies such as Sicily and southern Italy, recognizes the right of the male to gratify his animal desires with common women, while demanding that the young maiden refrain from any such carnal contact, and thus remain pure until her wedding night.

The committee has admirably succeeded in cloistering and protecting these maidens against both their own irresponsible desires and the cunning of the campus seducers by the institution of the curfew hour. More important, even, is that women students who sleep elsewhere for the night, must first receive permission from the don to do so (and written parental consent for the first year women). The public-parents and good middle class citizens, the backbone of Canadian society - deem that it be so. And who can argue? But the committee feels, evidently, that the men of our residence can safely be allowed to leave the pro-


art Village . tection of these walls at night. gross neglect!


It is entirely un-Canadian that our women be protected while our men are exposed to the perils of virtue that lurk within these Twin Cities: the high school girls; the secretaries, and the factory workers trained in the art of seduction who frequent the Waterloo Arena, the Concordia Club and even King Street itself! This situation smacks strongly of the medieval domination of women. Men students must be forced to adopt the same set of regulations as their female counterparts. It is only just that in our modern democratic society the double standard be abolished.

by the Canadian University Press Student parking facilities on campuses across Canada appear to be inadequate according to the results of a survey of 14 universities in all parts of the country. Sir George Williams University in Montreal has no student parking at all - it has no campus. But area parking lots offer students rates and Sir George is well served by the city’s bus system. Students on nine of the 14 campuses must pay parking fees ranging from a low of a dollar a year at the University of Western Ontario to a dollar a day at McGill’s indoor facilities. Bus service on a majority of these campuses is adequate and makes up for some of the shortcomings of the

parking situation. But at Western bus service is reported “lousy, but improving slowly - very slowly.” Four other campuses polled do not have adequate bus service. All campuses taking part in the survey, except Sir George of course, report that the faculty are given special parking privileges over students. Faculty advantages range from free parking at Loyola College to heater plug-ins at the University of Alberta (Edmonton). On five campuses the threat of academic reprisals serves to encourage reluctant students to pay their fines. Exam results may be withheld at both Alberta campuses, at Waterloo University College and at Memorial University, Newfoundland. Recalcitrant Loyola students may be excluded from exams as well as having their grades withheld. The establishment of scooter spaces on some campuses appears to offer a solution to the warmblooded, but for many of the rest crowded busses, hikes to class and automotive hideand-seek are a way of life.

Dogs world

Jet, Klodo really our friends?

Nickel stainless steel closes the door on corrosion Ma nufacturers keep finding new uses for nickel stai.nless steel. Here’s one of them. Quality doors for office buildings and stores:They are strong; ;’ p\ w a lustrous beauty that will last for years: THE



they are highly resistant to corrosion, and maintenance costs are very low. Today, nickel stainless steel is used for so many different products. And in all of them, nickel’s contribution is quality. COMPANY





by Nick Kouwen It has become obvious that Penner abhors our two dogs, Jet and Klodo. This opinion is, of course, his and he’s entitled to it. Some generally unknown facts about these two cuddly little mutts should be revealed. Jet and Klodo, like all other dogs, are basically friendly bundles of fur and teeth. They are not bad-tempered and mean. They simply enjoy noise and frightened people. We must remember that these dogs have to go to school to learn how to act mean and vicious. How would you act if you had to spend some time with a trainer who would poke a stick at your eyes if you came too close? You too would want to rip him open. How would you behave in public if you had to spend 18 hours a day in a cage on a farm with no other companionship than another male? You too would chase, everything that moved. What makes matters worse is that when Jet or Klodo finally do get to go out for a drive in the new cruiser, they have nothing to sit on other than a cold, slippery, metal floor - again behind a screen. No wonder they protest vehemently when left alone in the car, they just aren’t comfortable. I agree with the guards that the dogs protect their lives. But what about the innocent bystanders? Is a policeman’s life worth more than a student’s Of course it isn’t. My own recommendations to improve the lot of the dogs - and perhaps of the students as well - is to give each cop a dog. Each dog will have its own master and would not be reputed to have an unnatural, nasty disposition. Each dog would look after its own master quite capably. As to the two sick guards, I wish you well and the best of luck when you return. Your dog may no longer know you. To the student faced by one of these wolves, cuddle him. Contemplate that it isn’t the dog’s fault. You’ll die much happier.



11, 1965


by Ed Penner



Well, it’s that time again, time to return home again for a weekend, to renew old acquaintances with good old mom and dad. It’s also haircut time. After 39’2 months, one’s hair does tend to reach titanic proportions. There seems no way to escape, when I open that door and am greeted with those kind words which everyone associates with his mother. “You look like a pig! Why don’t you get your hair cut?” Ah! good old mom always knows what to say. There’s nothing else to do - I guess I’ll take my two dollars down to the local extortionist and get my hair cut. Actually, I shouldn’t to be too hard on barbers. With all the training and skill they possess and the thousands of dollars they have tied up in equipment (ho! ho!) it is understandable why they must charge $1.50 to $2. a throw. I think, however, that I have found a solution to the problem which other students may wish to adopt. I get two haircuts a year. One before _registration in the

by Grant That Nothing


was the election that much really happened.


The turnover of members was about 10 percent - one of the lowest ever. The drift and the division much talked about before Nov.8 have become a reality. After the service vote the Liberals will probably have 130 seats, the PCs 98, the NDP 21, the Socreds 5, the Creditistes 9, and 2 independents. What does this mean? Another

again,” and zot the country down the Arts II building if making up some pseudonyms is made safe once more for the such as Mulberry J. Nosepimple necessary, but show them that we Liberals. will stop at nothing to keep our and such. land proud, true and free in the But it doesn’t have to work this Ame&-oops! I[ mean Canadian The radical right has struck Any hoo, I am running out of time. A growing number of Canadians way. again! A number of posters adink so I will leave you with this see now that our country is being vertising the Russian film Quiet e one thought quoted from Bob choked on the bone of contention Planning department depavtflows the Don were torn down by Dylan: between two old-line parties, and are some over-zealous 100 96 Canament: Just got a look at the saying now as the farmer said when “The sun isn’t yellow it’s dian, presumably because it was drawing of the new underground he completed his harvest, “This is chicken!” amphitheatre to be built ?n the communist procaganda designed the last straw.” e to undermine all f... the standards of quadrangle - Ha ha ha ha ha.......ha ........................+... .......f............... ..............~.~,~.~.~.~.~.~.i5~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.5~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~.~ .........i ....*...............‘............. ....S................ .............f... .........................,.......................................*,*.* ....~......... .,.A.....................,.... ...,...........,.......................,............................................................................................................................~ ........+...*.. ...............................................*....*.Z...............‘....................... ...............f....,........................ ......................................f .,..~.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:ff.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~.:.:.:.:. I quote you the editorial from As the election grinds on, and the the latest issue of Scan: inanities of both old-line parties are

fall, and one before applying a summer job in the spring.

integrity, fair play, and honesty which is associated with Canadian gov’t. So all you 100% Canadians unite! Join this brave 100% Canadian in destroying all this filthy propaganda, this insidious subversion, which is undermining our morals and draining the lifeblood from our proud land. Next time these subversives try to sneak a propagandistic Russian film on campus, burn

ho ho ho ho ho ho hee up the good work men!

election? A coalition? The end of Canada? For one thing, it means that the electorate haven’t really changed much in preference since 1963. There is one Liberal between Ontario and the Rockies. Newfoundland is still solid Liberal - and so it goes. In spite of talk of an NDP - Liberal coalition, the Liberals are still in a position to move either right or left as they wish. The Socreds will support just about anything the NDP will not.

Both the major parties gained, as well as the NDP. What this could mean is one of the real problems of democracy, the three-party system. The result may be the elimination or coalition of one of the three. Three parties don’t often maintain a stable politics without the demise of one. But that’s in the future.

by Wayne Tymm KINGSTON (Staff) - Action in academic circles these days is beginning to take on the appearance of a square dance in which everyone is changing partners. McGill university plans to join the Union G&&ale des Etudiants du Quebec because student leaders feel that the university must align itself with UGEQ, a potential force in the supposedly provincial responsibility of education. McGill, the largest of the five English-speaking universities in Quebec, is the first of this group to swing over to UGEQ. The French-Canadian student organization seems determined to break the traditional ethnocentric student split in Canada. It has offered McGill and its four English-language associates the opportunity of membership in both CUS and UGEQ for one year in order to choose between unions. The English students will be allowed to use their own language at organization meetings. Sir George Williams, Marianopolis, and Loyola student councils are also considering membership in the French union. ..ti’ .m.. of Also switching allegiances, the student newspapers Montreal, Laval, and Sherbrooke have left Presse Etudiante Nationale, the French-language student press association of universities and classical colleges. The student newspapers have formed a new union, Presse Universitaire Quebecoise, of which the McGill Daily will also be a member. The latter paper, sitting in a not unenviable position astride the Frenchin Canadian English fence, will retain its membership University Press. ..m.


Even students outside Quebec are getting in on the act. The 1500 Quebec students at the bilingual University of ‘Ottawa are forming an Association Etudiante des Quebecois de l’universite d’ottawa to deal with off-campus matters






I have been requested to ask anyone who reads this column to submit any or all of their literary creations so that the Cory may print a literary page. I[ am expecting at least three contributions if everyone comes through. Contributors do not have to use their real names. In fact I am looking forward to

Of more immediate concern is John Diefenbaker’s till-death-do-us-part attitude towards the Conservative leadership. As long as he remains, the

THE SNEAK-IN Our Prime Minister is now engaged in an unique form of civil disobedience called the sneak-in. It all began with a government having nothing better to do this fall than to enact legislation enabling medicare - the 1S-year-old vote voting reaportionment - collective bargaining for the Civil Service - deciding instead to pass the time away with an election. The technique of the sneak-in is quite simple: call an election when nobody is looking, fill the Canadian sky with yawn-provoking oratory, unchain John Diefenbaker to ramble around Quebec looking for Red Ensigns shouting “It’s 1958 all over




A curse on three, Lester Bowles Pearson: may your dreams be visited by a thousand Diefenbakers all speaking French.

retirement at all. Tradition requires a French-Canadian. But can Jean Lesage give the Liberals the prairie strength they need? The Liberals may be in a worse spot than thel Tories unless Pearson proves a brilliant leader in the January Parliament.

The Liberals are in a real quandary. They aren’t prepared for Pearson’s

The results: that will work


Most things go better with Coca-Cola. Commissioner General Pierre Dupuis of the World Fair has announced that the Coca-Cola company has decided to withdraw as sponsor of the $600,000 Expo youth pavilion because the company felt it was being criticized too strongly by student newspapers. The youth pavilion was originally intended to be a showcase of Canadian youth but the emphasis on “showcase” has been gradually softened. And the Coca-Cola-sponsored pavilion was to have been more of a frug hall for those who think young. CUS and various campuses have hinted in past months, perhaps too surreptitiously, that dancing is not a terribly serious pursuit of Canadian youth, but no one seemed inclined to listen. At any rate, because of the student criticism, and perhaps feeling the effects of a strike now on at the soft drink company, Coca-Cola backed out of Expo ‘67. In a show of maganinmity, however, Steinberg’s Ltd. of Montreal has announced that it will finance part of the pavilion.


This is no election to sit out. We can take this opportunity to make the electoral process reflect the aspirations of our generation and enable new voices to be heard in Parliament.

PCs will not be able to form a majority government there just aren’t enough farm votes. The big cities have rejected the Tories in three elections. After redistribution, this rejection will make it even more difficult for the Diefenbaker Conservatives. But the vultures Fulton, Hees, etc. are back on his trail after successful personal campaigns. Things look interesting in PC land.

only. AEQUO hsa applied for membership in UGEQ and will disband itself if membership is refused - which is highly likely as the Quebec union seems to wish to remain only a provincial organization. The end product may be cooperation.


trumpeted in stereophonic, the issues which confront the destiny of Canadians such as a positive stance for world peace, a new partnership between our two peoples and a new fashioning of the whole range of social, economic and political relations - can also be placed before the people.


11,000 copies of the University of Montreal student newspaper, Quartier Latin, were burned as about 1,000 students gathered to protest against the policy of the campus paper. Members of the newspaper’s staff were pelted with snowballs as students charged that the paper was failing in its duty to keep students informed of campus activity. Organizers of the demonstration accused the staff of letting the Quartier Latin become “a vulgar propaganda sheet serving separatist and socialist movements which are outside

So it’s all over, and I dare anyone to call an election between now and 1970. It would be political suicide. a minority Parliament - or else!

the university and. foreign to the majority of students.” Although called upon to remove “Beards,” “poets,” and “socialists” from the newspaper staff, editor Jacques Elliott and assistant editor Michel Bourdon insisted that the student council had approved the newspaper’s general policy favoring Quebec independence and socialism. The two dismissed the demonstration as “a pre-fascist manifestation of the type Berlin experienced around 193 3 .” Nonetheless, the student protest has been echoed by higher authorities in Quebec. The Quartier Latin has drawn fire from the Quebec Supreme Court where Chief Justice Dorion called an article published in the paper the work of “propagandists of disorder.”




The cause of bilingualism and biculturism has received additional support with the criticism from the Atlantic Students’ Association that the CN telegraph office in Halifax is unable to send or receive messages in French. In a telegram to Donald Gordon, head of the Canadian National system, John Cleveland, president of King’s College student council and secretary of the Atlantic region of CUS, protested on behalf of Atlantic students against the “inexcusable failure of a public corporation to provide staff capable of handling telegrams in both Canadian languages. Having attempted several times to send a telegram in French, Mr. Cleveland pointed out that Halifax operators cannot even refer the caller to some French-speaking operator. The general response to a French-speaking caller is “I don’t know what language you’re speaking . . . but I can’t understand a word you’re saying. We only speak English here.” “Communication is one field,” said Mr. Cleveland, “where fluency in both of Canada’s languages is absolutely necessary. A public corporation like CN should be concerned with providing services, not making profits.”



To the Editor: I must take exception to your most irresponsible editorial about the Village Council (Nov. 4). It shows a lamentable lack of familiarity with constitutional prerogative and common democratic power structures. The article you find offending, the warden’s right to overrule the Village Council decisions, follows nine articles giving the council wide, flexible powers. One cannot assume powers unless he can assume full and ultimate responsibility for actions taken under these powers. The university has defined the warden’s job such that he is solely and ultimately responsible for the operation and activities of the Village - responsible to the rest of the university community, to parents of resident students, and to the public. Would you give him responsibility for things .which he is powerless even to approve, much less influence or reject? One does not expect the warden to reject without consideration those policies and situations which truly represent student desires. Nor can he be expected to be powerless when actions are unrepresentative or foreseeably damaging to the Village. Should he interfere, Article 10 requires him to justify his decision. A. NEIL ARNASON fourth-year


To the Editor: The student who submitted this article (Editorial, Nov. 4) made similar comments in the Village earlier. Although a written explanation was given he still appears ignorant of the situation. The students who attended the nomination meeting Nov. 4 were informed that the warden would state exactly where his powers started and the powers of the council end, preventing any overlap of power and consequent conflict. With a responsible council the power of veto will not have to be used. This person is calling the whole democratic system as used in Canada a mockery as well as the different councils on campus. The governor-general of Canada and the lieutenant-governors have the power, although not exercised, to refuse to sign bills passed by their respective governing bodies. The president of this university and the administrative heads of the colleges have the power, although seldom exercised, to overrule their student councils. In the home there exists a parental right to overrule any younger member of the family. Is the family system also a mockery? Is our nation a mockery? Is our university a mockery? G. R. PHANEUF, Village chief returning





ces of not paying (which are meaningless) he threatens almost expulsion. If the executive of the Society were doing its job, then maybe this fee would be justified. But the Engineering Society is not doing its job. Engineering Weekend is an example. What a fiasco that was - 80 couples at the dance, with an engineering registration of 1,600. Let us hope that the elections bring us a more competent executive of the Society. A. J. BRYCHTA.



To the Editor: It is a matter of great regret that the mismanagement and inconsistency in the policy of the Coryphaeus is covered up by blaming the Indian writer for not meeting the press deadline. On Oct. 15 your paper reads “An Indian student will reply next week.” On Oct. 21 you regret that Viewpoint India was “again not ready for our press deadline.” On Oct. 28 you regret that Viewpoint India was not published with the other two articles. When the Indian student came up with a reply to be published on Oct. 2 1, you somersaulted your stand, saying that he cannot reply and rebut previous articles and thus gain a position of advantage. Also for the first time you told him that the space alloted to him would be equal to the space alloted to the Pakistani student. This not only caused him the great inconvenience of rewriting the whole issue from a newstandpoint, so as to avoid multilation of his article, as the Pakistani student complained on Oct. 21. May I suggest that the Coryphaeus exercise greater care and edit controversial articles with the knowledge of the author. May I point out that the author certainly has a right to withdraw his article, if on editing the article fails to represent his point of view whatever the problem facing the paper. C. K. KALEVAR, Indian




We appreciated the efforts of Mr. Kalevar in his article on the Kashmir Crisis. However, we do not feel his criticism of our policy is justified. Mr. Kalevar had been informed of the date of publication of the feature, but failed to produce the article on time. This failure to have his copy ready was a great inconvenience to us. We had to do the best we could to maintain the original scope of the spread, and guarantee that the Indian viewpoint had no advantages in length and had no opportunity for rebuttal. We regret the inconvenience which Mr. Kalevar may have suffered but nothing else could be done under the circumstances. - Editor.

To the Editor: The Engineering Society form letter sent to all engineers, regarding their delinquency in paying one dollar to the Engineering Society is the utmost in bad taste for insinuation and innuendo. Reliable sources tell me that the one-dollar fee is not compulsory. This is not what the person who drafted the letter would have people believe. In addition to mentioning consequen-

VOX populi To the Editor: A host of anguished voices jeer When track teams are defeated; And yet, how few find cause to cheer When


are completed.

Is constant, public denigration More helpful than the odd ovation?


s/&3 ahoy: On page 1 there appears a picture of a proposed underground lecture building. In our opinion the thing is not far enough under ground. The engineering quadrangle was the main focal point and beauty spot on campus. Now it is gone in a sea of mud to be replaced by an architectural monstrosity. The building looks like a cross between a ship’s bridge and a public lavatory complete with urinals for the Jolly Green Giant. We are not criticizing the idea of an

mm7 torpedos! underground and location.



The university owns hundreds of acres of land and is expropriating more. With all this land why cram this monstrosity between the existing facilities? Let’s cut the red tape, stop the wheels of (so-called) progress, put back the sod and the trees and leave our quadrangle intact. Bury that (so-called) building at the back end of the campus where the Jolly Green Giant can have some privacy.

n propagancfa Unwarranted censorship recently appeared on our campus. The library was forced to remove posters advertising a Russian film, Quiet flows the Don, due to pressure exerted by certain members of the university who claimed the film was Russian propaganda. This action should be condemned in the strongest terms. It is a mark against basic concepts of freedom of thought; it is an insult to the principles of higher education; it is a disgrace. University students come here in search of truth and knowledge. They are seekers of answers who must have all the facts if they are to find any. From

but its form

film ?

freshmen to graduates they are no longer infants that are to be spoon-fed ideas by close-minded people. Instead the faculty and administration is charged with the responsibility of showing them all the sides of every question. The democracy that the narrowminded censors claim they are protecting is actually badly weakened by their actions. We can neither believe nor tolerate men whoi claim to be protecting us by such bigoted means. Go back to your darkened closets and damp cellars, gentlemen. Let us have no more of this kind of nonsense here.

Published- every Thursday afteroon of the academic year by the student Board of Publications under authorqtron of the Federation *of Students, Umversity of WaterlOO, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Offi&es are located m the federation burldmg, annex 1. Telephone 744-6111 extension 497 or 744-0111. editor-in-chief: Tom Rankin STAFFc.u.P.: Bill Petty, Carl Silke, news: Lesslie Askin, Nick Kouwen Joachim Surich, Wayne Tymm managing editor: Jim Nagel advertising: Hilda Abt, Ken Baker, sports: Jerry Aho, Eleanor Koop news: Stewart Saxe Ron Bakker, Charles Martin Joachim Surich, Brad Watsoh. sports: Tex Houston and photography: Max Buchheit, Nick copydesk: Ray Ash, Dave Curzon, Hazel Rawls Kouwen, Ron Liss, Ron Montgomery, Fridtjof Nolte, Tom Rankm, Bob Davis, Fred Grrodat, Marilyn features: Doug Gaukroger Dick Steagers, Bill Taylor Helstrom, Nadia Pawlyk, Wayne Ramsay, Errol Semple, Raymond fine arts: A. E. J. Brychta Vibikaitls Dianne Cox, Jane fine arts: Dave Denovan, Annice Ritchie, Don Shaughnessy c.u.p.: Bob Warren Gowanlock, Heather Hymmen, Peggy Larkin advertising: Harm Rombeek technical consultant: Ray Stanton circulation: Fred Watkinson, features: Dick Boettger, Grant rinted by Merchants Printing, Gordon, Jeff Pearson Ritchener Rick Kendrick Board of Publications - chairman: Iavid R. Witty - advertising: Andrue Anstett. Circulation 4700. Member of the Canadian University Press.



11, 1965


A Winning


The oarsmens




made them favourites.

feated competition

The Waterloo rowing crew was defeated by a strong crew from McMaster University and another from University of Toronto in the intercollegiate lightweight varsity competition Saturday, rowing on the Henley course in St. Catharines. The race was a complete reversal from the previous week when the Waterloo crew defeated McMaster very handily. Waterloo was favored to win by many authorities because of extensive training and experience. But the McMaster crew, stroked by Frank Pinder, was not to be denied Saturday. In the best race of the day - the heavyweight varsity race the Waterloo lightweight crew stroked by Jim Leach put on a determined bid


to overtake the much heavier opposition. However they lost by three lengths to Ryerson. Four races Saturday decided championships for the varsity, lightweight varsity, junior varsity and freshmen classes. Other competitors were Toronto, Brock, McMaster and Ryerson. Western failed to show because they felt the regatta was not recognized by the OQAA. While the showing of the Waterloo crew was not as impressive as two years ago, the crew did well enough to merit the athletic department developing a full-scale rowing program. There has been enough ambitious men on campus that with proper facilities this university could dominate intercollegiate rowing.

The Waterloo Warriors accomplished more than anyone expected Saturday as they trounced the Carleton Ravens 33-19. Not only did the Warriors gain a victory to produce a winning season but they showed everyone that they were a fine ball club. The Warriors, despite first-string injuries, showed Carleton the finest type of ball-playing in the league. The team worked together in all phases of the game to beat the second-best team in the league. The Warriors shocked Carleton with their combined offensive and defensive strength. The Ravens never recovered. The first touchdown set up by a fake trap put Walt Finden 30 yards in the clear to receive the pass and go 40 yards for the TD. The Raven defence couldn’t adjust as they fell for every fake the Warriors made. McKillop’s convert was good, making it 7-O in the second quarter. From here on it was strictly a passing game as both teams took to the air. Doug Billings threw 20 passes completing ten for a total of 261 yards while Bob Amer from Carleton threw

How-toThe next meeting of the Flying Club is tonight at 8 in E109. A film will be shown, of particular interest to those who are interested in learning to fly. A possible fly-in to the air force base at Centralia will also be discussed. This is an open meeting. Everyone is welcome.

77 from Cory serif fo Kingston Eleven members of the Coryphaeus staff will see Kingston Penitentiary this weekend, fortunately from the outside. They will be in the famous city attending the Ontario branch meeting of the Canadian University Press. The Waterloo delegation will be the largest at the conference except for Western. Each CUP paper exchanges copies with the Cory. They are available in the office for anyone interested in reading them.

League standings Other league games Nov. 6: Ottawa 7, Loyola 0; Mat 32, Guelph 14; Lutheran 38, RMC 0. W L T F A Pts. 7 0 0 180 45 14 Ottawa Carleton 5 2 0 148 123 10 5 2 0 135 86 10 Lutheran Waterloo 4 3 0 144 102 8 4 3 0 138 107 8 Mat 2 5 0 77 96 4 Loyola Guelph 1 6 0 53 179 2 0 7 0 56 173 0 RMC

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Over forty members turned out at the first meeting of the U of W Flying Club to discuss business and see a film on Oct. 21. Dick Mondoux was elected vicepresident to succeed Tom Ledwell, who resigned because of academic pressure. As a first excursion, the club visited the air traffic control center at Toronto International Airport. 30 members were given a tour of the facilities on the evening of Nov. 4.

Selling cards for UNICEF The University of Waterloo Student United Nations Association will be selling U.N.I.C.E.F. Christmas cards on campus between Nov. 29 and Dec. 3. Money collection from the sale of the cards will go towards helping the millions of starving and sick children of the world. The association is urgently in need of volunteers to help with this and other projects. Anyone interested is requested to attend a meeting on Thursday, Nov. 11 or Thursday, Nov. 18 at eight p.m. in the Renison College Seminar Room.

French-Can. Nationalism - 2nd Newman lecture Dr. Y. E. Zoltvany of the history department will speak on “FrenchCanadian nationalism: past and present” in the second of the Newman lecture series Monday at 8 p.m. Prof. Zoltvany was born in Montreal where he graduated from Loyola College (1956) and the Universitb de Montrkal (1961). In 1964 he got his PhD from the University of Alberta. An interesting and informative evening is anticipated. The place will be posted later.





12 points.



The Royal City Autosport Club of Guelph will present a novice rally Nov. 21. This is a straightforward rally designed to provide basic instructions with explanations. Location is Zeller’s County Fair at the corner of Stevenson St. and Eramosa Rd. (highway 24 north) in Guelph. Regisrtation opens 12:30 noon, briefing 1:30, first car away 2:Ol.

Curling scores Curling results Tuesday Nov. 2: Connell defaulted to Krelove-Salomonian 4, Holmes 2Watkins 5, Cook 7-Roberts 7, Unick 5-Hawkins 4, Allison 2-Sweet 2, Treloar 4-Stone 8, Richer O-Stevens 6, Duncan. 5. Thursday Nov. 4: Britten 7, Baier 3-Connell 6, Hill 4Watkins 7, Walder 4-Achroyd 7, Chase 4Schnarr 11, Dave 3-Wilson 9, Holmes l-Hawkins 5, Broth 2Roberts 7, Reid 3.

Hockey Warriors take on Ryerson As the football season ends, the hockey season begins. The hockey Warriors play their first game tomorow against the Ryerson Rams. Game time is 8 p.m. at the Waterloo Arena.

39 completing 19 for 262 yards. The second Warrior touchdown was set up by a fake fieldgoal. Again Walt Finden in the clear received the pass. Billings faked the convert and passed to Kim McQuaig for the single point. Both Carleton touchdowns were from passes thrown by Amer in the second quarter with both converts being missed. At the end of the half the Warriors were leading 14-12. In the second half the hungry

Lou Makringaini

Waterloo team ran away from Carleton as they gained three more touchdowns to the Ravens’ one. In the early part of the third quarter Walt Finden received another fake trap pass and ran 78 yards before being taken down on the Ravens five-yard line. Terry Joyce, aided by fine blocking by Gord Boyd, was able to walk over for the touchdown. Late in the third quarter another pass was completed to Walt Finden who was in the clear. Finden was again caught on the Raven five-yard line and Billings was able to pass to Lou Makrigain for the score. Bob McKillop made the convert good.

had touchdown


The Ravens received their final converted touchdown in the fourth quarter. The Warrior final touchdown was again by a fake field goal as Billings passed to Brian Irvine for the score. The game ended with the Warriors leading by the healthy margin of 33-19. It was not all passing and faking. Fine defensive moves by Tex Houston caused the Ravens to fumble. Doug Shuh did some fine offensive blocking as well as terrific defensive tackling. Jock Tindale was the spirit of the whole defense and also caused the Ravens to fumble. Tindale also carried the ball on offense for the five or six yards always needed. Brent Gilbert played one of his best games of the season, teaming up with Cord Boyd and Dewar Burnett to open up holes you could drive a tank through. Walt Finden not only received the ball from Billings but also received the ball from the Ravens when one of their players handed the ball to him in frustration. These and other fine moves by Joyce, Finlay, McCaig and Wooding made it a terrific game to watch.

With four intramural events finished, the various competing units are now getting down to serious business. Golf, tennis, track, and crosscountry events completed, the standings are: Golf Track Tennis Cross Country Total 1 113 15% Renison 132% Conrad Grebel 17% 76 31% i 125 1 12% Village 29 108% Arts E 21 1 93 :; 28 Engineering 1 44% 2”: 11% Science ii: St. Paul’s 4 i 76 0 ifi Y 0 St. Jerome’s 31 Competition for the K. D. Fryer trophy has always been a hotly contested affair. This year promises to be another fierce competition, characteristic of the intramural program. The basketball season opening NOV. 22 will bring the athletic representatives should get their teams organized and plan for some practice time soon. Space in the Coryphaeus will be available for notices of any meetings, practices, regarding the intramural program. Any athletic representative or team member who wishes to put a notice in the paper can simply write out the notice and bring it to the sports desk in the Coryphaeus office. Get your men out and put up a real fight for the intramural championship,


fbsf in cross-counfry

By collecting 29 points in the men’s intramural cross-country races, the Village has a heavy advantage for the intramural trophy. Renison won 3 points and engineering and arts one each. Laurie Bridges of the Village claimed first place with a time of 17:08.6. Qrder of finish, with unit shown: Laurie Bridges V, Ken Sidney V, Dave Connell R, Paul Freeman V,

Adrien Peters E, Hugh Miller V, Don Dubecky V, Tim Dittmar V, Gary Fazil V, Stan Martin V, Louis Anjenia A, Ron Rumm V, Bruce Campbell R, Ron Heller R.

LOST LOST: One grey woolen balaclava helmet. If found, please return to John Shaw, Ext. 574, civil engineering dept.


6, Number






Fred Ellyin was elected graduate engineering represenetative on Student Council. Edward Butz will represent science, including all mathematics, graduate students.

At the Canadian C/niversity Press regional conference at Queen’s University Saturday, Peggy Larkin of The Coryphaeus fine arts staff busily takes notes on journalistic law. Eleven Coryphaeus staflers made up the second-largest delegation at the conference.


s at CUP

Freedom of the university press from non-student interference was a major issue at the Canadian University Press regional conference at Queen’s University in Kingston last weekend. Most of the 16 newspapers in the Ontario region were represented. Fees for all full member-newspapers were raised to $150 plus a lo-centsper-capita levy, with a ceiling of $1,000 per year. The present rate is 3% cents, far below the 80 cents each Canadian student pays to the Canadian Union of Students.

Qn an amendment to this motion suggested by the Varsity (Toronto), it was decided that the rate increase would be put into effect only if a national CUP teletype network were set up. The take-over of the Ryersonian by the Ryerson‘Board of Governors, with a paid professional managing editor who had virtual control over the newspaper was the main problem discussed. It was finally decided to ask the Ryersonian to prepare a brief for presentation at the CUP national see CUP, page 2

GRADUATE ENGINEERING Fred Ellyin 61 (60.4 percent) C. Peter Benedict 40 (39.6) spoiled 6 (total eligible 208) GRADUATE SCIENCE Edward Butz 50 (54.9 percent) Jeff V. Ramsbottom 41 (45.1) spoiled 1 (total eligible 167) GRADUATE ARTS Bradley R. Munro



18, 1965

se vote; ufi elected -

l kfn4v 37 math students were not allowed to vote in the recent election of graduate representatives to Student Council. A returning officer forced them to vote separately and five days later than all other graduate students. In the recent referendum, graduate


students chose to be represented in a graduate society within the Federation of Students. A judicial committee ruling said that the 37 students were to vote with science students although they are proceeding to arts degrees in mathematics. Originally, the whole graduate body was to have elected three representatives to Student Council, but this was rejected because block voting could deny representatives to one or more graduate groups. The judicial committee decided on three separate constituencies arts, engineering, and science, with all mathematics students voting in science to balance the constituencies. However, Michael Mogan, the chief returning officer, was not informed that mathematics students were to vote with the science students. Consequently the eligible arts students were not emunerated in the science constituency and were therefore not allowed to vote. An emergency meeting of the judicia committee decided that the error could be best rectified by sealing ballot boxes for both science and

engineering elections at the conclusion of the balloting on Thursday, and allowing the math students affected by the error to cast their ballots Nov. 16, adding the ballots to those from science, and then counting the ballots for both elections.

Toks Oshinowo is the new president of the Engineering Society. The election was held Tuesday. He polled 249 votes more than his opponent to receive 72.4 percent of the vote. Here are the official results: For President, 551 votes cast Oshinowo 400 (72.4 percent) Armstrong 15 1 (27.6) For vice-president, 514 votes cast Peterson 346 (66.3) Emrich 168 (32.7) For treasurer Obee 263 (51.5) Dufour 248 (48.5) For secretary Bergsma 380 (75.3) Turvey 125 (24.7) Total number of ballots cast 558 Spoiled ballots 18 Turnout 47.8%


winks -Hi



are you going?

-I’m off to the University winks Club. -What! game!



Tiddlya kid’s


-What on earth does all that mean? -Why don’t you come yourself and find out? , -,---Where is the next meeting?

the pot -The next meeting is Tuesday 7: 15 in the Village dining hall. -Good.

See you


ta-ta for now.



-1 used to think so too, Jim, until I went along once just for kicks and found it so fascinating that I started playing it myself. MONTREAL (CUP) Led by editor Jacques Elliot, the entire staff of the University of Montreal campus paper, the Quartz& lath, has resigned following a council vote of non-confidence Nov. 9. The paper, which called itself “the largest socialist bi-weekly in the world,” has gone down before an attack on its radical ideology, its treatment of Quebec political figures, its Vietnam policy and the quality of its news coverage. The motion to fire the editor was introduced by representatives of the faculty of engineering and was passed 30-10 in council at the end of a threehour debate. Michael McAndrew and Louis Legendre, two members of the U of M student council, have also resigned accusing union president Michel Pelletier of shirking his role as a leader of student unionism, even thuogh he voted against the firing. The two were secretary-general and vice-president of the union and were strong supporters of the Quartier lath. McAndrew had previously come close to losing his position in Septem-

ber when he wrote a blistering attack on Gerard Pelletier and Pierre-Eliot Trudeau accusing them of betraying Quebec by becoming federal Liberals. But U of M is not without a paper. Mr. Elliot’s staff assisted by the two ex-council members have produced the first number of Campus libre, a publication with the same tone as the old Quartier latin. The new paper is in no way affiliated with the student council. The council move to fire the newspaper staff has come as the climax of a mounting campaign both on and off campus to have the publication changed. On Oct. 28 several thousand engineers burned half the copies of the Quartier lath in protest against what they called the “morbid negativism and intransigent anarchism” of the publication. Chief Justice Dorion of Quebec had also called on students to clean up the paper. The fall of Mr. Elliot’s staff is considered a major defeat for U of M’s extreme nationalists.

-You ly ! !

mean people take it serious-

-Sure of fun.

they do, but it’s still a lot



tell me more.

-Well, to begin with, U of W has the first official club in Canada. And what’s more, coaching is provided by a member of the Scottish international team. -Good


-Once we’ve got a good team we’re going to beat all the teams in the States like MIT and Harvard, and then we’ll declare ourselves champions of North America. And can you imagine Waterlootheran and U of T admitting that they can’t even provide a team to challenge us? -Hmm. Sounds good. But you haven’t told me anything about the game yet. -Well, the idea is to squidge your own winks into the pot, -and try to squop your opponents.

After a slow stormy crossing of the Atlantic, tiddlywinks - all the winks and the squidgers and even the pot - have made it unscathed to Waterloo. This is a first no other campus in Canada has tiddlywinks. Charles McLeod, right, is about to squop John Douglas.

Ride service


Circle K’s car-ride service was not just for the election; it is still in operation. For anyone in need of a ride home on a weekend. The box has been installed near the student mailboxes in the Federation building. Both drivers and passengers are asked to fill in their respective cards. If you need a ride, check the slot with the. name of your destination for a driver’s orange card and obtain his phone number.

Toasfmasfer uf Eng. night Engineering- Night Fall “65” will be held Thursday Nov. 25, at the Schwaben Club on King St. E. The speaker will be Alan Murray of the Toastmaster International. A man of considerable humour, he is well known throughout Canada for his speaking ability. This is going to be the big night for engineers. By now I am confident that you have your boat race teams well practised and ready. Tickets are on sale in the engineering foyer for $2.00.


Bridge club meet to elect officers There meeting to elect at 4:30 make a

for wee&en& If there are none, fill out a white card and place it in the slot. If you are driving and want passengers, look at the white cards in your slot. If you find any, contact that person. If not, fill out an orange card and place it in the slot. If you cannot find your exact destination, use your own judgment to locate places nearby. This system has worked in other universities and, if you will take time to try it, you will find it very helpful and useful.


will be an organizational of the Bridge Club in P 145 officers for the year 1965-66 today. All interested please special effort to attend.

Sunday saw eleven pairs competing for the top honours at the weekly duplicate bridge tournament. Again this week we saw some new players, and we hope that these people will set aside Sunday afternoon as a regular date. We would also welcome members of the faculty and staff. The results were: first - Pete Terner and Bruce Roberts; second Chuck Arthur and Brent Beach; third Keith Brubacher and Abe Paul; tied for fourth Mr. and Mrs. Brandon and Dave Monk and John Reid.


page 1

conference stating why the paper should be allowed to stay within the organization. An amendment to the CUP constitution was proposed by the Coryphaeus. It would allow CUP to ask a member newspaper to leave if it had violated the constituiton. The motion was passed and will be presented at the national conference for approval. On a somewhat Lighter note, the Coryphaeus moved that CUP establish a lobby to the Ontario legislature to change the exceptionally restrictive rule concerning the position o fthe masthead. The masthaed, identifying the publisher and editor of a newspaper is required to appear at the head of the editorial page or on page one, but the Coryphaeus managing editor likes it at the bottom. The motion was passed.

Eng. night ‘65

Guneo elected chairman ewman convention Carl Cuneo, vice-president of the U of W Newman club was recently elected to the position of Central Regional Chairman at the Newman Convention held in Hamilton on November 5-7. Carl has been active in our Newman Club since its founding last year, and we feel he is certainly well qualified for his new role. This position involves the co-ordination of the activities of all the clubs in Ontario and Quebec. A foremost goal of this co-ordination is the promotion of ecumenical dialogue with other religious bodies. It is possible and indeed our responsibility as university students to take a lead in promoting understanding and co-operation of

Engineering Night Fall ‘65 offers students the chance of their lifetimegood food, good drinks, meet the profs and other guys. Last year the profs were friendly and easy to get along with and one did have a good time. You will be very relaxed if you go and will find that you sleep better ,4x,-.” :t CllLCl It..

this sort. Since a member of our own campus is so closely involved in this work, it is an even better opportunity for us to do our part. Contrary to mistaken beliefs, the Newman Club does not consist entirely of St. Jerome’s. It consists of all Roman Catholics on campus and particularly the vast majority who are registered at the University. This is your organization too and your opinion and support is important and necessary. And of course, it doesn’t have to stop with Roman Catholics. Anyone of any religion who is interested, is more than welcome to attend our activities. Get to know us and let us get to know you.

Are you a candidate for assistance under the


Unfortunately, several newspapers did not appear at the penary sessions Sunday almost an hour went by before a quorum was present. The first day of the conference was taken up with four workshops and a visit to Old Fort Henry. There were informative lectures on photography, art, layout, news writing, editing, and journalistic law.

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The World University Service Treasure Van Sale will be held Nov. 29 to Dec. 3 from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Recruiting of treasure van staff is well under way, but more people will be needed. Required most urgently are sales personnel who are able to spend one or two hours on duty during the sale. For further information contact Mr. James Lindsey, coorganizer of Treasure Van at 576-2797 or Mr. L. Gottselig at 742-99 13.

An analysis of the economic, political, and social aspects of Chile’s “Revolution in liberty” will be the topic of a talk given by Jeff Evans who was the U of W delegate to the 1965 WUSC international seminar last summer. The talk will take place at 7:30 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 25 in B105. Note the new date. Students interested in participating in the WUSC Seminar in Turkey are reminded that application forms are available from the Federation office or Jeff Evans at 576-1006, and must be returned complete (including references) by Tuesday.

Efhic a% Advance subscriptions to “Focus,” the University of Waterloo engineering journal, can be obtained in the engineering foyer at noon today and Friday. The price is only 50 cents, and copies will be made available early in December. Subscription forms can be obtained from engineering society reps, or from any member of the “Focus” staff. For those of you who still do not know about “Focus,” it is the first engineering journal to be published on this campus, and it is sponsored by the engineering society. The first edition will contain technical and non-technical articles concerning research and other specialized activities at the U of W. Several

Joe Recchia, a very remarkable gentleman, is our first student of the week. Joe, an out term chemical engineer presently employed by B.F.Goodrich is a great variety of presidents. As well as being president of the Class of ‘68 Club, he is president of two private enterprises, was vice-president of the past student’s council, and as treasurer of the present student’s council he manages the student store. The Class of ‘68 Club, of which Joe was one of the prime organizers, of a service club which is currently planning a booklet of exams and book aids for all courses studied by the class of ‘68. Also a charitable service they are at present supporting a Korean Orphan. The private firms he is involved with are both his own; Ground Productions and Promotions who supply entertainment for clubs and groups and Calen Ltd. which operates a

work reports, and the results of the essay contests will be included. The articles are written by undergraduate and graduate students, and professors alike. They should prove to be of general interset to anyone concerned with the engineering profession. This is an enterprising project, and deserves the support of “all our students. The magazine will have a durable cover with design as shown. It will contain approximately thirty pages, and will be printed by the University Press. Your support at this time will be our incentive to continue publication. Subscription forms are available now and the dates when the first edition will be available will be posted shortly.

seminar skrn

Racial and ethnic discrimination will be considered at the annual university Students Council Seminar at the University of Western Ontario, Nov. 25-28. Panel discussions will be held on multi-ethnic societies, The Indian in Canada and minority groups in Ontario. Some of the speakers are John Howard Griffin, author of Black Like Me, A. A. Borovy, Human Rights Association Toronto, Dr. R. W. Elliot, a social worker in Prince Rupert, and Chief Owen Peters of the Moraviantown Indian Reserve.

Leaving campus after Christmas? How about giving another fellow a chance to live. Drop in, write or phone the housing service and tell them that you will be vacating your room. The out-term students will be looking for a room soon. If the service knows beforehand that you are vacating yours it will be a big help in lightening their load.

rrl Dr. Paul Klaassen, speaking at a university Peace Group meeting on Nov. 11, condemned Remembrance Day services which he said “tend to turn into an occasion for the glori fication of war.” Conrad Grebel’s chaplain condemned also the participation of the Christian clergy whose attendance he regards as a sanction for these activities. “The Church,” he said, “throughout history, has regarded participation in war as a Christian crusade.” Himself an ardent pacifist, Dr. Klaassen stated that, although he does not quarrel with the motives of those who fought in the two wars, for him at least Christianity and the taking of human life in war were two irreconcilable attitudes. During the question period, in the

face of many searching questions, Dr. Klaassen admitted that during war the pacifist position is ambiguous and that most pacifists will perform tasks other than military for the war effort. Asked if the Allied campaign in World War II was a just war, he answered “No.” but admitted that his reasons required more explanation than he had time for. He also stated that unilateral disarmament is better than nuclear annihilation; and that he believed the USSR was not interested in conquering the USA by force. If the Peace Group can continue to get speakers and audiences on a par with last Thursday evening, they may be able to form a very active group on campus.

“HELP” - that’s the magic word that is being sounded by the Folk Song Club so that we can have a top-notch folk festival in 1966. The dates for this amateur-professional weekend are Jan. 14 and 15. What is it, you ask, that we would like of the students of this university? Just this: - if you are interested in folk music and/or the organization of this weekend (previous experience not necessary) please leave your name and phone number at the theater office and be at the Folk Song Club in P150 Friday at 12 noon. Here are the tentative plans for

this first big event of the new year: Friday, Jan. 14 - informal concert featuring local and university talent. Are you interested in participating? Saturday, Jan. 15 - afternoon workshop for guitars, banjos and other folk instruments. In the evening will be a concert by a well-known artist. Let’s make this weekend a success from beginning to end - but to do this we need YOU! Don’t wait to be asked. P.S. Guitar workshops in Arts II every Wednesday night at 7 p.m. are coming along very well - any new beginners are still welcome.


0 %

Noted Toronto columnist R. J. Needham told a packed audience Sunday night that war was inevitable in the same way that poverty, grief, boredom, and loneliness were inevitable. He was speaking at a Student Christian Movement fireside that had to be moved from the Renison Moose Room to the Conrad Grebel Lounge in order to find room for all the audience. Speaking against the inevitability of war was Dr. Walter Klaassen, chaplain of Conrad Grebel College. He told the group that war was not a part of man’s instinctive nature and that it could not be solved like other

social problems. His views were supported by evidence of sociologists of the modern tradition. Mr. Needham relied on history to back up his arguments. He found philosophers from Hobbs to Santayana who agreed with him. ’ Questions from the floor ranged from Vietnam to the UN and evoked a comment from Mr. Needham that he was more pleased with participation here than at a gathering at WLU which brought about a scathing attack on the students in his column. All in all it was an excellent meeting.


Five Caesars. A man of many facets and strong views, Joe expresses ably his opinions. He is quick to point out the good and bad in anything. Joe Recchia, also an excellent student, is an outstanding credit to our university.

The Radio Broadcast Club is exploring the possibility of an FM radio station on campus soon. The station would be operated mostly by students, with a professional person for the programming department. Plans are to have this station part of the university network of other Ontario and Quebec universities. It would not be a small-scale campus station but a medinm-powered FM station serving Central Western Ontario. The club needs: program planners, producers, announcers and operators. Anyone wanting to be part of this proposed radio station, should give his name, address and any previous experience to the program director of the Radio Broadcast Club at the Federation building.


13~1% studying


the Massive Thursday,

Power November

Blackout 18, 1965


PLEASANT GALLERY “Everything I’ve learned about the theater, I’ve learned from Philip,” Richard Burton has said. To hear Philip Burton is to understand how powerful an influence he can be, and audiences across the country are now having that opportunity. This distinguished man in the world of the theater comes to the Theatre of the Arts at 7:30 p.m. today. This is the first in the series of four lectures presented by the Board of Student Activities. Tickets for the full series are available from the theatre box office at $4. Other lecturers are Michael Cope, a Canadian journalist, speaking Dec. 1 on “Communism close up: the many shades of red.” Vance Packard, the author of such controversial best-sellers as The hidden persuaders and The status seekers, speaks Jan. 19 on “The naked society - the invasion of our privacy.” Msgr. Giovanetti, Vatican observer at the UN, will speak March 9 on “Pope Pius XII and Naziism.” Shakespeare and Philip Burton are inextricably interwined. Since 1962 he has instructed American actors in the works of the bard of Avon at the American and Musical Dramatic Academy in New York City, where he serves as its director. He has staged Shakespeare at the Library of Congress and has veritably made the dramatist’s plays his own lifework. Richard Burton, one of the great Shakespearean actors of our time, refers to him as “my director” - for it was Philip Burton who was responsible for starting his foster son in the theater and encouraging that love of poetic language and vigorous portrayals which resulted in one of the great Hamlets of our time. Among the other artists with whom Philip Burton has worked as director or teacher are Celeste Holm, Mildred Dunnock, Betty Field, Rosemary Harris, Elizabeth Ashley, Dina Merrill, Walter Slezak, James Daly, Maximilian Schell and George Grizzard. In addition to being director of the American Musical and Dramatic Academy, Philip Burton is director, narrator and moderator of an unusual dramatic TV series, The human stage. He is also executive vice-president of the Society and Stage Directors and Choreographers. His first theatre work in this country was as director .of the now famous production of Sean O’Casey’s Purple dust. He later gave a notable series

by Peggy Larkin There’s a white cupola that has “nuffin” in it, blue stained-glass windows, sculptured metals swinging from the ceiling, gas lamps, and a cozy interior. The Gaslight is more than just an art gallery, it’s an atmosphere and a decidely informal one. Before visitors leave, the hostess suggests that they might want to sign the guest book, which gives us the feeling that we have just been visiting someone’s home for a while. There are a small number of paintings, both tasteful and unusual. One artist with imagination has slashed his canvas, turned back the edges and very effectively painted the folds as part of the design. Upstairs, an imposing cross-welded, black iron sculpture, titled The warrior, stretches from the ceiling to the floor. In the centre of the room another heavy black iron free-form

hangs from a beam by a strand of picture wire. The panelled walls display such curios as enamel on wood paintings and amoeba-like ink prints. Mohair shawls draped over a railing provide a colorful backdrop for tables of weirdly designed pottery. The Gallery also has a collection of some of Dorothy Hunt’s little bronze sculptures that were so much in demand at the Cameron Gallery in Toronto. The silver teaspoons, polished rock jewellery, woven guest towels, stone beer mugs, and stone owls for-someuse-or-other, besides being reasonably priced, make conversation-piece gifts. There is ample scope for browsing or buying at this pleasant Gaslight Gallery. It’s at 379 Queen St. S., in Kitchener. Get off the bus at the Walper Hotel and walk down Queen St. for four blocks and there it is.

Comparisons are odious but it is “Ship of irresistible to compare Fools” with an MGM film of the ‘30’s called “Grand Hotel.” Both had a large list of stars whose lives interlaced while visiting the hotel or, in this case crossing the Atlantic.

the characters never achieve any depth and the film just coasts along at the level of soap opera. I have a feeling that Abby Mann’s script even at two hours has been cut down some, as there are many ideas started that never develop. Possibly the book (which I haven’t read) succeeds, but the film misses the mark. As Michael Dunn asks, supposedly rhetorically at the end, “What has this to do with you? Nothing.” Regretably he’s right.

The interlacing seemed forced and strained in this newest “floating hotel”. There are some clever physical bridges however, such as repetition of framing or sound track, that help the transitions. The over all effect never quite comes off the way it is supposed to. The characters remain without seperate entities, usually depth, that parade some of their private neuroses across the screen. Savoy Theater. He has also had the unique experience of appearing on the New York stage with Richard and Elizabeth Burton in a program of prose and poetry, World enough and time, a one-performance benefit which was enthusiastically reviewed by the Broadway critics. Now an American citizen, Philip Burton was born in Wales, put himself through school and supported his mother and himself when his father died in a coal-mining accident. At the University of Wales, he won double honors degrees in pure mathematics and history. After graduation he

On the credit side the film is well made and some of the actors are very good. Simone Signoret and Oskar Werner do extremely well as a pair of doomed lovers and Jose Ferrer gives a rather frightening portrait of a Nazi forced to share his cabin with a Jew.

ever since, to such an extent that McCall’s Magazine recently published an article about Philip, appropriately called “The other Burton.” FOLK -



The whole thing would not be so irritating if it did not have pretensions of depth. The dwarf, Michael Dunn, sets the tone with his opening monologue that supposedly indicates that this is to be some vast allegory. Periodically the ship’s captain and doctor discuss this, and Dunn’s continued presence as a silent chorus reinforces the idea still further. It still doesn’t work. However, most of

Records Discount





SH 4-3712 COLLEGE HOP Nov. 18

8:30 - 11:45 GIRLS - FREE GUYS - 25C

A stitch

in time

A tapestry which will take over where the 231-foot Bayeux tapestry left off has been commissioned to commemorate the 900th anniversary of the Battle of Hastings. The work, 240 feet long, will depict in panels the history of England from 1066 to the present day. It is the most ambitious project ever undertaken by the Royal School of Needlework. Thirty skilled needlewomen will be engaged. They will be guided by historians, museums and other authorities on English history. The tapestry is to be on display London’s Ideal Home Exhibition March.

5 Days






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With halfhour of intelligent practise per day play in all keys, transpose and understand chord COST


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FILMS: nat. theatres For many years now, London has had a National Film Theatre. Supported by government and a modest membership, it shows an enviable series of new and old films to its members. This year for example, it has a Bunuel series, a Busby Berkeley series and others. Last year the Canadian Film Institlute opened its own National Film Theatre in Ottawa. Modeled on the NFT in London, it does have the innovation of sending some of its films around to film societies. (Last year it circulated the complete 1914 serial “Judex”). But it is still only in Ottawa, rather far for a weekly trip from here. There is still hope! London has decided to expand and open branch theatres in several small towns all over England. Ottawa will undoubedly follow this lead, perhaps several years later. The process could be speeded up if the public (yes, you!) expressed an interest. Perhaps a note to your M.P. (do you know who he is?) or to the Canadian Film Insti-


tute in Ottawa would help. It is not enough to like good films, sometimes you have to do something. * * * The Land of the Free has some of the strangest freedoms. Before a distributor can sell a film to a communist country, it has to get clearance from the US State department. Currently under scrutiny is “The Best Man” from the remarkable Gore Vidal play on US politics. The State department is not sure the film shows the best side of democracy. But it is so well made that a rejection would creative people in annoy many cinema. Two films recently cleared after much hemming and hawing have been “The Defiant Ones” and “Judgement at Nuremberg.” ::< * * So you thought “Quiet Flows the Don” was long? The new Russian film “Of War and Peace” is in four parts with a total running time of eight hours.

and Now is the month of John Bennet’s Weep, 0 mine eyes, John Willye’s “Adieu, sweet A marillis, and John Dowland’s Will thou, unkind. The group also performed two delicate and enticing English folk songs - Who is at my window, who? by Welford Russell and Z love a lass by George Dyson. As well the Madrigalers sang two works of Alfred Kunz, their director - A clear midnight and Slow, slow, fresh

The campus was alive with music within the last, week. Last Sunday, an afternoon concert was held in the arts theatre. Mr. Gifford Toole, a brilliant young pianist played selections from Schumann and Chopin. Heather Hymmen, soprano, sang with the University Chamber Music Players in their performance of Buxtedude’s Solo cantata #9, Laudate Dominum. The chamber group also performed Corelli’s Sonata #7 for

mistress Maying,


fount. *



The second noontime concert of the season, Nov. 10, featured the Madrigal Singers. Their numbers were Thomas Ford’s Since first Z saw your face, Thomas Morley’s April is my

It is evident that the chamber and the Madrigal Singers are cohesive. They have proved pleasing indeed, and we shall forward to further excellence them in the future.

group most most look from

Y: surprise for St. J’s “I am probably the only high school drop out in the room,” said Victor Coleman to a group gathered in St. Jerome’s common room last Monday afternoon. Such was his introduction to his poetry readings. While everyone expected one of the bearded lost-generation type to produce a few words on Vietnam and other protest type in-things, this was not to be so. A dapper young man smartly dressed in a business suit read some graphic and staccato poems full of imagery and irony. “How dare Canadians not be

Americans” was one of the favorites of the two sessions that were held. Mr. Coleman, during the question period, revealed his quick wit and personal integrity regarding his poems. He noted that he wrote his poems for himself to enjoy and ‘that if anyone wanted to share them he was welcome and if they didn’t of course they were free to criticize. A had due Mr.

most worthwhile afternoon was at St. Jerome’s and thanks are to Dr. Cummings for inviting Coleman.

The arts cm campus IMS week... Thursday,

Friday Folk Song Club. P 145, noon. Concert: Lois Marshall. Theater,

8: 30

The Caucasian 8:30

in the

Sunday Znternational Film Series: Hallelujah the hills. P145, 2:30 and 8:30

Tuesday Tuesday




and-mile 12: 15.


Series : Trans Canada a half-hour, three thoustour of Canada. P145,

Wednesday Noontime session with guest sculptor Alec Dowds. Gallery, 12: 15


Saturday, circle.



The’ exhibition Medium acrylic is on display weekdays 9-5 and Sundays 2-5 p.m.



Sunday, Nov. 28, Karl Wolfram, lutenist-singer, theater, 3 :00. Sunday, Dec. 5, Christmas carol fantasy. Theater, 3 :00 Friday, Dec. 10, Chamber-opera-orchestra program. Theater, 8 :30



An interview with Alec Dowds Nancy-Lou Patterson


SC Ipture



We sat with coffee and biscuits in the Library of Homer Watson’s historic old house near the Grand River in Doon. Homer Watson’s paintings of scenes like those we could see from our windows looked down from the wall. Alec Dowds, the young Irish-born sculptor talked of his very international, very contemporary work. “I began in cement fondue because we had ordered a big sack of it. For weeks I experimented, but everything I made crumbled when it was dry. I at last discovered a method of sealing the fondue so that it could dry in an air-tight condition. I used sheets of plastic for this purpose. I now have added plexiglass and the use of plastic sheeting to form the fondue. I use some of the very old techniques of papier mache beginning with balls of crushed paper which I wrap in wire. This is then wrapped in plastic sheeting with fondue pressed on the outside. This is again wrapped in plastic so that it will set. In 24 hours I pull the plastic away, extricate the crushed paper, then paint the sculpture with fluorescent colour.” Using these extra-terrestial-like shapes as a core, Dowds surrounds them with plexiglass and welded steel. The element of play is never far from Dowd’s work. Flashing lights, small motors to produce kinetic effects, revolving of dangling chips of brilliantly coloured plastic give an almost carnival atmosphere or the feeling of a child’s toy. These fanciful constructions are the result of considerable care and time. What

is in Dowds


when he




makes works of this kind? When I put this question to him, he looked thoughtful for a moment, then replied, “I think you will find that most abstractionists have no ill feeling for their realist brothers: we are not an intolerant breed. Some artists express themselves abstractly, some with recognizable forms. I am disappointed if someone remarks that one of my works resembles some object in the physical world. I intend these to be new creations.” The viewer is intended

to enjoy these creations Dowds continued. Alec Dowds will be in the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts, Nov. 24 at 12:15 p.m. He will talk about his own work and he will discuss current trends in sculpture and painting with the director of art. The conversation, which will include any student present, will be followed by a reception with coffee. Students, faculty and staff are invited. It should be a lively session.

from as far afield as Bloor Collegiate in Toronto. Interest on campus is growing, and a group of 200 students at Waterloo Lutheran who are studying the play have surreptitiously enquired about the possibility of attending in disguise. Critics from Toronto papers have also asked about attendance and a sales to the general public in Kitchener and Waterloo has reached interesting proportions.

make-up kit has been obtained from Toronto, with Ivan Muchalov, first year engineering, in charge of this department. Overall production tasks are being run by John Stammers, second year Chemistry. John Stammers is, amongst other things, a professional stage manager, who has worked at Stratford, Hart House, and other theatres in Ontario.

The cast of Chalk circle is representative of all faculties and years. Latest addition to the backstage crew is Dave Hyatt, second-year engineering, who will be one of the key lighting men when the production appears.



Audiences of The Caucasian chalk on November 25 - 27 narrowly missed being faced by a live threeyear-old female cheetah. The beast, reputed to be completely tame, was to be paraded in the second scene by Mindy Marshall playing the weatlhy wife of the governor. circle

However, the cheetah has a personal appearance scheduled in Sault Ste. Marie on the same dates as the university play and won’t appear. Its place, so far, has been taken by a large golden retriever, although attempts are being made to find a brace of Russian wolfhounds which would be more appropriate. Rehearsals are now in the last stages with dress rehearsals Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. Ticket sales have been brisk; enquiries for blocks of seats have come

Costumes are now completed; members of the Student Wives Association have cut and put together the entire clothing for the show. A full

Don’t miss the coffeehouse, in the cafeteria from 9 to Lois Marshall.

Friday 1 after

There will be playreading by Dennis Sweeting, folksongs by Wilf and Bonnie, Judy Ramsey, and France Mills. Dr. Bodnar will thrill the audience with poetry readings. The price is only 75$.



18, 1965





Forward - Terry is in his third season with the Warriors. Often he has been labelled the “Eddie Shack” of the team; probably due to his power brand of hockey. He is noted for going the length of the ice and narrowly missing the goal. This season however, he has assured the coaches that he intends to hit the goal.

Defence - John is also in his freshman year and last year played with the Espanola Eagles of the Northern Jr. A circuit. He possesses good size and is very strong. Qnce he becomes accustomed to intercollegiate hockey John could be one of the better defence men.


Russ hails from Toronto Ontario and is in second year Arts. A newcomer to the Warriors, Russ will be called upon to share the goal tending respondsibilities with Soden.



Goal - Last season Casey was the most valuable player on the Warriors. He is in his second year and will prove to be one of the back-bones of the team. Casey possesses good balance and quick reflexes which makes him one of the better goal tenders in the conference.




Defence Bill is the biggest man of the Warriors weighing in at 235 pounds. He has had considerable experience on the blue line as he starred with the University of Western Ontario Mustangs for the last three years. He should give the Warriors the poise they need from this position.



- A product of KirkDefence land Lake, Ontario, Mel is in his first year with the Warriors and at the present time is showing up very well. He has the potential to develop into one of the better defence men in the league. He should see a lot of ice time this season.

SAM DE MARCH1 Defence - Last season Sam captained Laurentian University to the National play-offs. With the addition of his experience, the Warriors should be much sounder defensively. Sam is a very difficult man to beat on a one to one situation and is one of the hardest hitters on the team.



Defence - Neil hails from Toronto, Ontario and last season played with the Ontario finalists - Etobicoke Indians. Neil is big at 6’ 4” and possesses a lot of range. With seasoning, Neil could prove to be one of the major factors in a winning season.




The following is quoted from the Constitution of the Athletic Directorate: “The Directorate shall supervise through the Director of Athletics the general policies of the University in all matters concerning intramural and intercollegiate athletics and the use of the athletic facilities of the University.” The University of Waterloo competes in male athletics in the OQAA (Ontario-Quebec Athletic Association) with the Universities of Windsor, Western Ontario, Guelph, McMaster, Toronto, Queen’s, McGill, Montreal and Laval, and the Athletic Directorate is this university’s contact with similar organizations at these other universities. Representatives of the Universities of the OQAA meet regularly to discuss matters of policy concerning eligibility of players (the number of years a student may compete, etc.) national championship playoffs with the other Canadian leagues, etc. The University of Waterloo competes with OQAA teams in all sports except football. As far as intercollegiate hockey is concerned, the following are some of the matters that have been handled by the Athletic Directorate: (9 matters of eligibility of our own team members and members of opposing teams. (ii) location of home games (the possibility of holding home games in Elmira this year was seriously considered. by professional (iii) interference hockey organizations (last year strong representations were made to the

Boston Bruins and New York Rangers when it was found that their local organizations were trying to get some of the University’s hockey players to give up intercollegiate hockey and play professional hockey). (iv) conduct of the games by officials, crowd control, etc. In connection with the latter point regarding crowd control, it should be pointed out that fighting broke out among the fans on several occasions at our home exhibition game with WLU last year. Such behaviour could have easily caused a small riot. At that time the Athletic Directorate issued a statement that a repeat of such outbreaks could result in the cancellation of exhibition hockey games with WLU. The Athletic Directorate wishes to repeat this statement in view of the coming game (November 26) with WLU. Finally, with regard to intramural hockey, the Athletic Directorate, acting on the advice of the Intramural Director, cancelled intramural hockey for this season. This has not been a popular move and a University hockey league has arisen outside the jurisdiction of the Athletic Directorate. Most of the problems regarding hockey at the University of Waterloo, both intercollegiate and intramural, stem from the lack of ice time. It is to be hoped that in the not too distant future there will be artificial ice available on the campus. K. D. FRYER, Chairman.



Forward - George is the other veteran from WLU and this year has been teamed with Bacon and Passmore. For the past two seasons, George has been the leading scorer for the Hawks and hopes are high that he will continue to stick the puck in the net for the Warriors.

Warriors get in sh




Dave is one of the returning Lettermen for the rriors. He possesses good size 1 has the ability to score the one. This year his skating is ch improved thus giving him the more opportunity to score.



Centre - For three seasons Art was one of the stalwarts of the WLU ‘:Hawks.” One of the fastest skaters on the team, he also has great range and so should see plenty of ice time in killing penalties.




Thursday November 11 Friday November 19 Saturday November 20 Thursday November 26 *Friday December .3 *Saturday December 4 *Thursday December 9 *Thursday January 6 *Friday January 14 *Saturday January 15 *Thursday January 20 *Saturday January 22 *Wednesday January 26 *Thursday January 27 Saturday January 29 *Thursday February 3 *Wednesday February 9 *Friday February 11 *Friday February 18 *Friday February 25 *Saturday February 26 *-----OQAA Conference Games

vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs vs



Ryerson West Point Cornell WLU McGill Queens McMaster Western Lava1 Montreal Guelph Montreal Guelph Western WLU Toronto McMaster Toronto Queens McGill Lava1

(Home) 8:30 (Army, away) (Away) (Home) 8:30 (Away) (Away) (Home) 8:30 (Home) 8:30 (Away) (Away) (Home) 8:30 (Home) 2:30 (Away) (Away) (Away) (Home) 8:30 (Away) (Away) (Home) 8:30 (Home) 8:30 (Home) 2:30

Forward - Jerry is the Captain of the Warriors. Certainly he is the most dependable player on the team and can play any position. He is a tireless skater and possesses the ability to be in the right spot at the right time. This season he will be playing left wing with Ron Smith and Bob Murdoch. With a little bit of luck and hard work, this trio could prove to be one of the strongest in the league.

p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.

p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.


a rriors cowrlng



The hockey Warriors are looking forward to their best season in history this year. With a substantial number of returning veterans and some promising newcomers, the team is stronger in every department. They should give good account of themselves in every game this year and will undoubtedly improve their 2 winten loss record of last year. Coach Don Hayes is optimistic about his team’s chances, but does not expect to break into the championship bracket this year. However the Warriors are heading in that direction. The return of Casey Soden will certainly put the Warriors in a good frame of mind for the start of the season. Casey played outstanding goal last season and with the experience should be even better this year. Don Mervyn, Jerry Lawless, Dave Passmore and Terry Cooke are familiar faces and should continue their fine




rrriors vs hem7 art



Mervyn Lawless Passmore Cook Soden

veterans Games Played

20 21 20 17 21


performances of past years. Stan Sharman has returned to the black and gold after missing a sesaon, but with his ability there is little doubt that he will be a mainstay for the Warriors. There are a number of seasoned veterans of intercollegiate hockey who have come to the Warriors because of the Physical Education course. These include Bill Ball, a defenseman from Western; Sam DeMarchi, a defenseman from Laurentian; Art Bacon, centre and George Belajar, forward from Waterloo Lutheran; and Bob Barrett, a forward from Acadia. This group of veterans along with the promising crop of rookies should mould into a fine hockey team. *Advance ticket sales are now on for next week’s game against the Chicken Hawks of Waterloo Lutheran. A record crowd is expected so get your tickets early.

1964=5 scoring Assists

’ Points

11 17 10 17 7 15 5 12 goal tender

28 27 22 17

Defence - Mark is in his second year at the University but this is his first year of hockey with the Warriors. Two years ago he was outstanding with St. Michael’s A’s. Mark does not hesitate to mix up especially when the going is rough.

Penalties (min.)

10 23 33 2

Forward - Bob is in his freshman year at the University and hails from Kirkland Lake. He possesses good size, 6’, 190 lbs. and has the hardest shot on the team. If he continues to develop in the future as he did in preseason training camp, Bob should be in for a very fine hockey career.

STAN SHARMAN Forward - Stan missed last season but the way he is playing this year certainly indicates that it did not hamper him. This season Stan has been re-united with Don Mervyn and Terry Cooke. Two seasons ago, this unit was one of the highest scoring units of the conference.

DON MERVYN Centre - Don is in his third season with the Warriors and comes from Kirkland Lake, Ontario. Merv possesses the unique ability of being able to get off a shot from the most awkward positions. His puck control is second to none and so we can be optimistic about the year coming for Merv.



rett has been out of hockey the past two years after playwith the Acadia University zmen for three seasons. He ! has all of the moves and it is : a question of time as to xr he can get into condition I be a starter with the War‘S.

BOB EASSON Defence - Bob is in his freshman year and hails from Toronto. Last season Bob, combined with Neil Cotton to play the blue line for the Etobicoke Indians. With a little bit of polish Bob could be one of the starters in the future.

Centre Ron is one of the youngest veterans on the team. He came to us this year after captaining the Waterloo Siskins to their 3 championship years and last year starred for the Galt Hornets of the Ontario Senior A. He possesses all of the attributes necessary for a hockey player and if his training camp play is any indication of the season to come, Smitty should be one of the better ones in the league. Thursday,


18, 1965



Interview continued




to the individual,

not the university. CHOWS: Oh no! It’ll never work! They’ll run wild! The place would go to pieces! It’ll never work! BOY: Aw, big thrill, It’s nothin! Yuh’ll get tired of it. I know. I went to a college in the States where they let us have girls in. So it’s somethin’ to write home about, “Gee, Mom, I had a girl in my room.” So yuh get over it and it starts to be a bother. Yuh hafta get dressed every time yuh go out in the hall to go to the washroom or somthin’ like that. Nah, not for me. FIRST GIRL: So why do you want girls in the room anyway? REPORTER: Well, there are a variety of possible reasons. But the important thing is that it isn’t a matter for the university. (The reporter explains ugain the distinction between group and individual concerns. ) GIRL: Well, I don’t know. I think that it bothers the other people around if a girl has a guy in her room. it REPORTER (naively) : Well, shouldn’t have to. Like I said you shouldn’t make so much noise that it disturbs. . . . GIRL: Boy, they ought to be making some noise. SECOND GIRL: Yeah! It’s not the noise you have to worry about, but the quiet! REPORTER: Well why the hell do you have to worry about it? What concern is it of yours? FIRST GIRL: I think there is a time and a place for everything. SECOND GIRL: Yeah, and residence is not it. REPORTER: Well, so what is then? GIRLS: Well . . . (pensive silence) . . . well, a motel, I guess. (guilty laughter). FIRST GIRL: But I think it’s different in an apartment buil,ding. There, if somebody does something in her room it’s okay, because it doesn’t affect anyone else. SECOND GIRL: But in residence you all know one another.



it’s sort of affecting you if you know the person, because you’re all in residence together. REPORTER: You mean, you’re all one big family. GIRL: Yeah, kind of. REPORTER: And you feel responsible for one another. GIRL: Yes, I think so. REPORTER : And you’re afraid that if you don’t sort of look after one another the place will go wild. GIRL: Yes, I think so. REPORTER: (to FIRST GIRL) Would you yourself go wild? FIRST GIRL: Well, no, I don’t think so. REPORTER: (to SECOND GIRL) Would you go wild? SECOND GIRL: No. REPORTER: (to BOY) Do you think

you would go wild? Bou: Well, I dunno. it’s a big temptation. (Nervous laughter from all) GIRL: Yeah, like he says, it’s a big temptation. REPORTER: (starting to catch on now) : I see. So you want the university to protect you from temptation. * * 2: The constant argument had finally proven too much for our reporter. Catching on to campus spirit, he was later observed wandering around Annex I mumbling such slogans as “Long live the university’s contribution to individual thought,” and “God save Canadian morality.” He loved Big Brother.



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done d esia Mr. Edari is in fourth-year arts at Waterloo. His home is in Kenya.

by Ronald Edari Now that events have taken a definite course in Rhodesia, countries all over the world are waiting to see what effective measures - other than economic sanctions the British government is going to undertake. It seems the consensus that economic sanctions are inadequate. South Africa and Portugal are intervening factors in the situation. For that matter, the Rhodesian white farmers are renowned for their capacity for self-sufficiency. The crucial question, therefore, is whether the British Government is prepared to intervene militarily. First of all Prime Minister Wilson has reitirated that there is no question of armed intervention unless he is called to do so. (By whom? The British people through parliament, or the UN Security Council or General Assembly?) Secondly, we hear that it is inconceivable for the British people to take arms against their kith and kin.


After all who would think of fighting for four million black souls except their fellow blacks and communist agitators? Commonwealth countries could perhaps be involved in some way or other, but some of them, like Ghana and Tanzania, have had rather unsavory associations. Besides, how can the brown and the black Commonwealth soldiers be restrained from dispensing racial vengeance onto the racist settlers? So what are we left with? A situation remains about which nothing can be done without adverse consequences, however far-fetched. But whatever the solution in Rhodesia, we may rest assured that we have not heard the last of this kind of flirting. A real test case will come in dealing with Southwest Africa and ultimately, South Africa, Angola and Mozambique. So let us all be happy, for still there will be thrilling news from southern Africa, unless of course, the Congo erupts again or some government is overthrown by the communists.


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Aunt Launders: I am a vivacious arts student who is constantly surrounded by a cordon of obnoxious male arts students. I have had enough of these spineless despicable types. I want a MAN! Lately there has been a shy, handsome, manly, engineer “floating around” on the outside of the cordon. Since I am so hemmed in, I have not had the chance to speak with him and he is too shy to break through the outer scum. Therefore I ask you, how can I break through to meet this man? V.A.S.

Dear V.A.S. - Such a crowd of artsmen around would indicate are very attractive. You might therefore try a walk through the common room to shake off any clinging artsmen. None of them the smell in that place. Your lover will probably not notice anything at this time. However, are attacked (as will invariably happen) by the sex-starved engineers, ask him to help you. This will leave you indebted to him, and you him 00 with a kiss.

Dear with (1) (2) (3)

that you plumbers’ can stand when you you may may pay

Aunt Launders: There is one beautiful bro-(oops) woman on campus. I am madly in love this quintessence of beauty. My problem is precisely this: How do I break through the ever present cordon of hustlers around her? Whom could I get (hire?) to introduce me to her? What could a shy guy like I possibly say to her? Thank you ever so much ! ! - LOVE-STRUCK ENGINEER.

Dear L.S.E. - There are several ways to break through the cordon. One is to follow her, into the washroom. This may not be appreciated. Or else you can wait for the hustlers to get tired and disappear. For an introduction, old Auntie Laundres is always willing to help out, and keep up her list of who’s going with whom. If you are stuck for words, you will have to bluff it out. Find out what her courses are, and ask her what she thinks of them. This will break the ice, and when she starts swearing, you know you’re in.


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~~~~~~~:::~~~~~~~::~~:~~:~.~.:.:~~:.:.:.:.~.:.:.:.:.:.:.~.:.:.:.:.~.:.:.:.:.:.:.~:.:.:~:::::::::::::::::::::::~,:.~.:.~:.~:.:.:.:.:.:.:.~.:.:.:.:.~..:.~ .. ... . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .:. .. :. .. :. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .. .. .. . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... ... ... ... .. p ...... ......... ....... .......................................................................................................................................................h

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ~ . . . . . . . . . . ~ . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ~. : .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . .......................................................................................... .......................................................................................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 2 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . :. . . . .

male and female . . . Charlie! What are you whispering into Deborah’s ear? Charlie: Nothing, teacher. Teacher: Don’t tell me “nothing.” I saw you whisper. Deborah! Come up here and tell me what Charlie was whispering in your ear. Deborah: Charlie said, “H20 plus SO3 equals H2S04. Pass it on!” That’s what he said. Teacher: Am I goin g to have trouble with you again, Charlie? Charlie: No, teacher. Teacher: The janitor has already complained to me about you. He said he caught you last week drawing pictures of fully clothed girls on the lavatory walls when you were supposed to be studying your lessons. Charlie: I said I was sorry. Teacher: You obviously don’t want to co-operate. Sit over there, away from the other students. And, Deborah stop giggling. Class, as I was saying, there are two sexes, male and female, and they can be recognized by certain characteristics of the body. Charlie: Teacher? Teacher: What is it, Charlie? Charlie: Do you realize that a body immersed in water loses weight equal to the weight of the water displaced.

by Wayne Tymm KINGSTON (Staff) This week the Cross Canada Telescope focuses on a column by Gary Lautens in the Toronto Daily Star. It’s all about . . .

Sex and the single


More and more responsible people are suggesting that our children should be given sex education at schools. And I think a lot of us agree that there is a place for such training on the curriculum. However, in every class there is always a rebel, a troublemaker who flouts authority and refuses to co-operate. I wouldn’t be surprised if a scene like this takes place when sex education becomes a compulsory subject at Central High . . . Teacher: All right class. Settle down. Open your textbooks to page 156. W’e are going to study human reproduction this morning. Class: Awwwww! Teacher: Don’t grumble. If you concentrate and work hard, I’ll try to make it as interesting as I can and, if we have any time left over, you can play volleyball out in the schoolyard. Class: Hurrah! Teacher: Now, as in all animal life, there are two sexes-

by Dave Campbell On reading the rules and regulations imposed upon residents of the new Village, our reporter was greatly disappointed to find that, while professing to treat students as adults, the administration has placed Village upon them the same restrictions, modified only slightly if at all, that have been in force in the church residences. These are restrictions that have always kept the university student from making his own decisions regarding his personal behavior, from taking the responsibility for his own from behavior and consequently, learning to behave maturely, restrictions which impose upon him the values of the Great Canadian Bourgeoisie without allowing him to effectively question or decide for himself to what extent these values deserve a place in his own life; restrictions which thus negate one of the most important functions of the university. His righteous indignation overcoming him, our reporter went to the people to see how they felt about it. To his considerable surprise, the vast majority felt that administration control was necessary to help them conby Ed Penner



Hang on, planning dep’t, here we go again! The beauty of this column is that I never have to check facts, I just hear rumors and print them, and let the planning dep’t deny them vehemently. Anyhow, the latest rumor goes like this: The new arts library will not go up ten stories as was originally planned. . . The reasons are twofold. The first is that when the building was planned they forgot to take into account the weight of the books. So if three more stories were added, the weight would collapse the foundations a bad situat ion indeed. My attempt at a solution would be to add the three stories and put the planning dep’t in them it’s a very light department.

trol their own lives. The following comments were gathered around campus, from frosh and upperclassmen, men and women, and are an indication of, rather than an exact copy of, the conversations. $ :‘: , :!: FIIWT-YEAII GIRLS (aghast) : You mean you think that girls ought to be allowed in boy’s rooms at any time? REPORTER: Yes. This is an individual matter, not a university matter. CHORUS: Oh no, it’ll never work! They’ll run wild! The place would go to pieces! It’ll never work! Why, you’ll have kids running around all over the place. Everybody will start doing it. REPORTER: Do you really think there will be any considerable increase in promiscuity? After all, those whose moral principles decree that they should not bring a girl into their rooms are still completely free to adhere to their principles. And as for those who believe otherwise, whose right is it to prohibit them from behaving, in personal matters, as they feel they should behave. FIRST GIRL: Well, after all, you’re in society and you have to live according to its rules. You can’t just

have no rules; why do you think we have laws? You can’t just go out and kill somebody if you feel like it. REPORTER: Your example is ridiculous. Of course there have to be rules in society, to prevent one person from disrupting another’s life, from doing him an injustice over which he has no control. But in personal matters that don’t affect other people, society has no right to impose controls. GIRL: No I don’t think so. Let’s say that you keep bringing a girl to your room. Well, the guy next door is going to start thinking to himself, “Hmmm, that’s not a bad idea.” And he’ll start. So how can you say you’re not affecting him? REPORTER: All right, I’m affecting him, agreed. But I’m not forcing anything on him, or depriving him of the right and the opportunity to make his own moral decisions. The decisions are his, and if he violates his own standards, that is his fault and not mine. GIRL : But you’re making it easy for him to do. REPORTER: Oh hell! Let’s let the boy grow up! He’ll never grow up if he’s not permitted to make his own decisions and given the responsibility to stick to them. Rules must be made

Teacher: Can’t you keep your mind on your schoolwork for even a minute? Charlie: I don’t know why we have to take all this sex stuff. My dad says it will never help me get a job. Teacher: Don’t always measure education in dollars and cents. By the way, I want to ask you about the (x -t y)’ = X ’ + 2 xy -t- y 2 that I found scribbled all over the cloakroom in yellow chalk. Charlie: It wasn’t me, teacher. Honest. Teacher: Very well. Class, turn to the photographs on page 165 - yes, the ones in color - and we’ll discuss the more obvious ways to tell one sex from another. Charlie? Are you listening? Charlie: Yes, teacher. Teacher: Then why aren’t you turning to page 165? Let me see that textbook of yours! Just as I thought. This isn’t Sex and the student. You’ve got something else hidden inside the cover. What’s this? “I wandered lonely as a cloud that floats on high o’er vales and hills, when all at once I saw a crowd, a host of golden daffodils.” Charlie: But teacher . . . Teacher: Save your explanation for the principal. This is the last straw. After he gives you the strap I want you to stay after four and write, “I will study sex” on the blackboard 500 times. Apparently that’s the only way to deal with your kind.

to prevent a person suffering an injustice at the hands of another, but rules must not go beyond this where they restrict individual thought and decision. This must not be sacrificed to bolster up those who are incapable of it, particularly in a university, where it is, or should be, one of our principal goals. SECOND GIRL: No, you can’t just say that. What are our parents going to say if they think we’re running around and doing whatever we want? REPORTER: Oh, come now. We’re here at university. We’re supposed to be grown up or trying to grow up, and take responsibilities ourselves. I am responsible to myself, not my parents. And I’m certainly not responsible to anyone else’s parents. If parents want to keep their daughters as their little babies, they ought to keep them at home. They certainly shouldn’t send them to university. * * * In other discussions, particularly with upperclassmen, this same subject came up. Example : THIRD-YEAR GIRL: If parents knew that there were no restrictions on the girls there would be a lot who wouldn’t send their daugters to this university.

The second reason is even The following two days were about a great new world, and more ludicrous. The planning spent taking it off the trailer and peace and happiness and prosputting it back where it came dep’t put the biology green perity and like that. Actually, houses on the south side of the from. Looks to me like some Mr. Needham was very funny, biology building in order to take sort of winter works program, but I got the idea that I was the advantage on...........................Z the job and only one laughing. ....................................f........................fS......................................... .....................of .....*...*..........the ..f... ........f..f....... ....then ........... ......,., .f..... .....f ...............i...... ..ffSZ..5fSS.........,.................,5. ..........z......, .the ....-f................. .....*f... ..........................................~ ..............z... ............................sun. ................,..f ......f....i,.............,.........................................iii.,....... ............They ..........* ..............................................keeping *,.... ..... *........... <f... ................................, ........f... .....I.......................................................................................~......................................................~........... a.-...., *,..‘.+.-.* .....*...........z.*.. f...................... .*.....


The audience was mainly composed of the young serious types who see humor in nothing and walk as if they carried the weight of the world on their shoulders. Problems such as the state of the UN and conscription seem to constantly weigh heavily on their minds.

Went up to hear Richard Needham debate with Dr. Klaassen on the inevitability of war. Mr. Needham took the affirmative, and methodically and cynically destroyed all my ideals

I have my own solutions. Concerning the problem of the UN ineffectiveness: It would be a simple matter to clear out the center of the General Assembly room and fill it with sand. Then anytime there is a disagreement between two nations we send one






. . w \ .


plan a ten-storey arts library which would cast a shadow over the green houses for three quartters of the day - beautiful! And the other day I saw three of our stalwart groundskeepers lift a great deal of perfectly good sod from the lawn outside the arts building and pile it on a trailer.

all that. men!


up the good

REPORTER: Well as I’ve said before, we are at university to learn to think for ourselves and not merely to submit thinking to convention. Perhaps the building of separate residences only for those over 21 could avoid a serious conflict. But if there must be a conflict then I think the university should be prepared to make a few sacrifices, such as losing some prospective students from bourgeois families, in order to defend the interests of individual thought. There is no need to defy convention merely for the sake of defying convention, but it is important at a university that it not stifle the individual’s questioning of the social customs around him. Such a university would turn out fewer people to the ranks of the Great Canadian Bourgeoisie, but would, I think, produce a better breed of people. GIRL : I wish you wouldn’t use that word “breed.” :t: * * GIRLS (aghast) : You mean you think that girls out to be allowed in boy’s rooms? REPORTER: Yes, I think this is up






delegate from each to fight to the death with net and trident in the sand-filled arena. The final solution is decided by the number of thumbs-up versus thumbs down shown by the other UN delegates. Concerning the problem of conscription I suggest conscription be severely limited to the countries involved. In fact, it should be limited to three men, Johnson, Kosygin, and Mao TseTung. Each should be given a sharpened spoon and turned loose in the aforementioned arena. Winner takes all. e Anyhoo, I will leave you on a philosophic note, pondering the wise old proverb, “A bird in the hand makes blowing your nose difXcult .”

.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .............................................................................................................................. .................... . ... .............................. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............................................................................... e. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .



. .

’ Letters should be addressed to the editor. The Coryphaeus reserves the right to shorten all letters submitted.



To the editor: Those responsible for the removal of posters advertising the movie version of M&hail Sholokhov’s epic And quiet flows the Don not only show themselves to be grossly intolerant, but also manifest a boundless ignorance of one of the main themes of this novel - the attempt of a people to ward off a menace which threatens to uproot their way of life. What could be more apolitical than this? The millions of copies of Sholokhov’s works, published and sold in many languages, testify to the living genius of the man. Several hundred people were able to share the “subversive” experience of this movie - proof positive of the intellectual and social liberation endemic throughout this campus. Let us witness no more academic intolerance in this university. W. GAZER.


ed inadequate

To the editor: This university is far behind others in a physical education program. At most other universities, physical education is mandatory during the freshman year. Good idea. It sounds like a policy from which all students derive their money’s worth and also learn what the university has to offer in the way of recreation and sports. Scholastic achievement is not so demanding that we do not have time for physical recreation and training. The number of card games going on in common rooms is proof. So come on, University of Waterloo, don’t miss the boat. Get compulsary physical education started as soon as possible. After all, if we are living marshmellows unfit to walk to school or to change classes, we may as well pack in the academic side of education too. A fit body compliments a fit mind. Shall we be denied either for evermore? STAN SACHARCZYNSKYI Co-op Math IB



To the editor: The article “Mens’ morals neglected at village” (Nov. 11) was a well-written piece of trash. The author displayed a great degree of ignorance in referring to Sicilian society as a backward one. As far as I can conceive the author has never been closer than 4000 miles from Sicily. I believe that Marcello Mastraianni’s portrayal of a Sicilian has produced misleading effects on such a small mind. I sympathize with the feelings of the author; “sex starvation” can become quite frustrating. However, a relieving solution can be achieved easily by renting an apartment as close as possible to the Waterloo Arena, or the Concordia Club or even King Street itself. DON MAST. To the editor: In reference to the article by A. Nonymous “Men’s morals neglected at Village”, we are happy to report that due to a lack in copious quantities of stimuli in our untainted domicile, the morality of the males in the Village is virginally insured. UGI’S BOYS.



To the editor: Surely a media whose function is service to the community, could muster itself to the occasion when the going gets a little rough, Our two radio stations were both silenced by the Massive Power Failure, and did not return until the power did. It seems that in the event of a major disaster, commercial radio would serve a very vital role providing information to the populace. By tuning in to various stations in araes affected by the line failure, I heard minute-by-minute reports on the situation being relayed to their citizenry. However, no “sound citizen” could be heard from this area. If both of our stations do not want to invest in an emergency generator, perhaps our local government could investigate the possibility of financial aid. The power failure, per se, caused little or no damage or panic in Kitchener-Waterloo, but, in the event of a major disaster accompanied by a loss of commercial power, who could argue against the immense value of a central “listening post”? W. STEINBERG, EE 1A



and make

it fit!

We must remember!


To the editor: Several years ago the planning department displayed a model of our future campus showing existing and proposed buildings. I am sure many would like to see this model again. The planning department has been the object of considerable criticism in recent months. Perhaps this is due to keeping the public uninformed about their activities and plans. It seems that only after the ground has been broken do they reveal a proposed building. We witnessed this spectacle in regard to the new underground building in the engineering quadrangle. It is time for the planning department to display that model again, and let the students and faculty know what they have in mind for our campus. B. DAVIS Arts ZZ




To the editor: The other day I was subjected to an ordeal through which no university student should be made to suffer. It was an outrage. It was terrifying. It was a placement interview. I left the pub in plenty of time to sober up for the next day’s binge. I had forgotten all about my interview till I bumped into the library. Then it hit me; I was to have an interview ten minutes ago. The next thing I can remember is that I was sitting at close quarters with, of all things, a man. He started to talk about work, but much to my dismay I was too dizzy to walk out. As I gazed about the room, money was everywhere in my thoughts. Finally we got to the meat of the matter. “How much?” I queried. “As much as you’re worth,” quoth he. “That it is and nothing more.” With that, I carefully chose my parting words. They were direct and to the point - both of them. US TWAINS.

The 11th of the 1 lth of the 11th came and went and caused hardly a ripple at the U of W. A handful of faculty and students held a vigil at the Waterloo cenotaph, but at 11 a.m. Remembrance Day, the rest of us were hurrying to our next class. The world wars are quite remote to us, the subject -of history lessons embellished by anecdotes recounted by our parents and grandparents. On the 1 lth, we forgot this history. We must

not forget!

We must remember the millions of soldiers and civilians who died. We must remember Ypres, the Battle of Britain and Hiroshima. We must remember and make sure that history does not repeat itself. We will be the statesmen, officers, and soldiers of tomorrow. The future peace of the world rests on our shoulders. Let us not shirk our responsibilities but let us guarantee that our children do not become cannon fodder. Remember the horrors of war andthe mistakes of our ancestors, and guard against them.

This time pleasant Arts B is fast approaching the day when its corridors will no longer echo to the screeching of power saws or the thumping of hammers. However, before the workmen retreat, there is one very important job to tiish: The rooms must be painted. Let’s hope the color scheme for this building will do it justice. The dramatic sweeps of the foyer and amphitheatres demand solid and complementary hues. The smaller lecture rooms upstairs need more color than the pale yellow, which has so far been used, can provide. Arts

A is a poor


in this


colors, ‘please

decorating: dull gray corridors and white-walled rooms relieved only rarely by navy or green. The effect is cold impersonality.


But let’s not go Engineering II when scheme. Orange and tainly not impersonal are they complementary

to the extremes of choosing our color turquoise are ceror cold, but neither or pleasing.

We need only look as far as the year-old chemistry-biology building to find a warm, attractive and totally pleasing decor. If Arts B can be completed along these lines, the building will provide an atmosphere for enjoyable study.

Published. every Thursday afteroon of the academic year by the student Board of Publications under authorqtron of the Federatton of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. O&es are located rn the federatron building, annex 1. Telephone 744-6111 extension 497 or 744-0111. editor-in-chief: Tom Rankin STAFFcup.: Bill Petty, Carl Silke, news: Lesslie Askin, Nick Kouwen, Joachim Surich, Wayne Tymm, managing editor: Jim Nagel Grant Gordon, Sandi Dunham, Stuart Thrower Janice Arthur advertising: Hilda Abt, Ken Baker, news: Stewart Saxe sports: Jerry Aho, Eleanor Koop, Ron Bakker, Charles Martin, Terry Cooke sports: Tex Houston and Joachim Surich, Brad Watson, hotography: Max Buchheit, Nick Wayne Braun Hazel Rawls Rouwen Ron Liss, Ron Mont omery, Fridtjof Nolte, Tom Rank 7n, features: Doug Gaukroger Dick Steagers, Bill Taylor fine arts: A. E. J. Brychta fine arts: Marilyn Ariss, Bill Chambers, Dave Denovan, Heather c&p.: Bob Warren Hymmen, Peggy Larkin, Suzanne Nunez, Ed Wagner, Peter Warian advertising: Harm Rombeek cartoonists: George Loney technical consultant: Ray Stanton circulation: Fred Watklnson, features: Jeff Pearson, Al Glasgow, rinted by Merchants Printing, Rick Kendrick Dave Campbell itchener Board of Publications - chairman: David R. Witty - advertising: Andrue Anstett. Circulation 4700. Member of the Canadian University Press.




18, 1965










Montredbombar in basketball


The basketball Warriors got off to a torrid start Saturday by downing the inept University of Montreal quintet. The score was lopsided to say the least, with the Warriors winning 116-36. This record score showed promise for the coming season. The team showed polish and finesse, though



playing a much weaker and shorter team. The game was never in doubt. The Warriors opened a commanding lead, and simply bombarded. their opponents. Ball-stealing and breakaways were the rule of the day. By half 57 .’ time the score was Waterloo Montreal 17. This 40-point lead was doubled in the second half - all the Warriors took part in the scoring.


The next home game for the Warriors is Saturday night against Waterloo Lutheran. Advance tickets are now on sale for the limited number of seats.

The scoring summary: Eaton 24, Pando 21, Balahura 14, Rourke 14, Power 11, Kuntz 8, Aldridge 8, Viele 7, Talesnick 6, Kirby 2, Brousseau 1.

by Terry Cooke In their first appearance of the season Nov. 11, our hockey Warriors drubbed a hapless Ryerson team 11-O. For the first five minutes, it looked as though Ryerson might make a game of it, but at the six-minute mark of the first period, Lawless poked the puck home and the Warriors never looked back. The team did not display great finesse in this period, but it was evident the boys were beginning to get their legs as ‘the period ended with the score 2-O. The Warriors came out skating in the second period and caught the Rams flat-footed as Smith hit for two quick goals in the first minute and a half. The Warriors managed only two more goals in the rest of the period as they failed to capitalize on numerous scoring opportunities.




of articles

Conrad Grebel students attend Indiana conference Three Conrad Grebel College students motor to Goshen, Indiana today for a three-day conference on the form of church life in the college community. Ted Roberts, Victor Klaassen and John Rempel will represent Conrad Grebel College and the University of Waterloo at the conference of seven Canadian and US Mennonite colleges. “The specialized needs of students and their critical attitudes toward the

Clubs sponsor




church demand constant study,” said Mr. Rempel. “The nature of church colleges as an integral part of life at the University of Waterloo is unique to most religious institutions. “We hope the success, even if qualified, of the affiliate college approach will illustrate to Mennonite colleges the desirability of becoming part of a secular university rather than creating their own academic community, unable to influence or learn from those of other persuasion.”

lutenist - minstrel

The German Club and Folk Song Club are sponsoring a concert of ballads of the Middle Ages and Renaissance by the famed minstrel Karl Wolfram. His repertoire includes minnilieder and ballads, and “ayres” from Renaissance England. He is an accomplished lutenist, owning and playing several ancient instruments used by minstrels from the tenth to the fifteenth centuries. His program is especially chosen for the university

audience. His music is the music of both Shakespeare and Walter von der Vogelweide influenced by the poetry and drama of the period. Tickets are available in the ticket office, and from members of the sponsoring clubs. The concert is scheduled for Sun., Nov. 28 at 3 p.m.


Drownproofing is the first in the health education film series. The department of physical and health education will present as a part of their 1965-66 service program a series of weekly films designed to give exposure to many of the vital areas of healthful living. The first of these films will deal with an important modern water safety technique known as drownproofing and will be held Monday, 12: 15 noon in E328.

Car rally


Tickets for the Save the Children college bowl (Toronto Blues vs. University of Alberta Golden Bears) are available in the Federation building.

Overall the Warriors proved a much-improved team with a number of fast skaters and a lot of scoring punch.

The Warrior goals were accounted for by only four players. Don Mervyn showed he hasn’t lost his shooting . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , f * . a . * . e . * . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 . . . 1 . I . . . . . . . . . , f . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . S . . f . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .









. .


1 .






. .










. .






However, before making any rashly optimistic predictions on the upcomthis week on pages 6 and 7. ing season, it is only fair to mention .5. ........................~.~.~.%v.*.*.*.~.~.*.*.~.~.~.*. ........*.......................... ...........................2.. .....+.*.*.*.,f....., ..................f*.. .....a.......................................f.................................. .......................................................*.*f’......,.*.. ........*.............., ......*..(. ..~.............................................................~........... that the Rverson team lacked both talent and conditioning and were deeye, hitting four goals. Ron Smith, a finitely not much of a test for the newcomer this year, was a standout Warriors. performer for the whole game, scorThe



are featured

ing three times. Jerry Lawless and Stan Sharman rounded out the scoring, each scoring two goals. Veteran netminder who played a solid


1 Drownproofing 1 first he&h film

Wooldridge and Jim Walker man a portable all over the world to publicize CUSO.

first two peroids, was replaced in the third period by Russ Woloshyn. Woloshyn was tested only three times in the final third and was able to preserve the shutout.

The Ryerson team collapsed as five more Warrior shots found the mark in the third period. Warriors completely dominated the final period, allowing Ryerson only three shots on the net.

Casey Soden, game for the

The team showed a vast improvement over last year. If the Ryerson performance is any indication, Waterloo can look forward to an exciting - and winning -- hockey season.


This year the Warriors had their best season ever, winning four games out of seven for a share of third place. The winning season produced outstanding performances by some of the individual ball players. These are evidenced by their standing in league statistics. Pat McMenamin set a record for

Clen from



Participants at the engineering car rally may pick up their dash plaques at the Federation building.

UNICEF cards swamp Over 10,000 UNICEF cards arrived at Renison College Friday. They will be offered for sale by SUNAC during the week of Nov. 29 on campus and at Treasure Van. Packaged in 12 large boxes, the arrival of the cards presented such an impressive sight that it prompted some speculation whether they can all be sold. Tom Patterson, SUNAC, expressed

vice-president of his hope that stu-

Jean Richmond Jean Richmond with the intramural ment Nov. 4.



Of the 24 competitors, most of the enthusiasm sprang from arts and the Village. In the semifinals Gail Emmerson (arts) defeated Ann Hulden (St. Paul’s) 11-6, and Jean Richmond defeated Marily Vranch (arts) 11-O.

among the top ground-gainers or scorers, they were in evidence in other departments. Doug Billing was the second-best passer in the legaue behind Carleton’s Bob Amer. Doug completed 37 of 74 passes for a total distance of 775 yards and 11 touchdowns. After a slow start Bob McKillop developed into one of the best punters in the league taking over second place with his 1837 yards by kicking. Good work, Warriors.


SCORING: Points Vince Thompson (Ottawa) .................. 7 1 Steve Ostopachuck (Mat) ,.._..,........... 42 John Watson (Lutheran) ..................... 42 (Ottawa) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 36 Al Scanlon Dave Dalton (Carleton) ........................ 34 RUSHING: ............... 112 carries Dalton (Carleton) for 640 yards ......... .. 80 for 587 Watson (Lutheran) Thompson (Ottawa) .,..........92 for 578 Turek (Lutheran) ..,...........,...80 for 5 17 Ostopachuck (Mat) ..,,.._..,..97 for 5 10 PUNTING: Vince Thompson (Otawa) .. ... 56 kicks for 2002 yards

Renison dents would realize the importance of supporting UNICEF and send their cards this Christmas.

Jazz concert Q success, Circle K plan more Circle K’s first free jazz concert, produced with the aid of the Recording Industries Trust Fund and the Kitchener Musicians’ Association, was very successful and entertaining. Featured were the Barry Wills Trio and the Macerollo Quintet.

wins in badminton

(arts) walked away badminton tourna-

The final score was 11-2.


the longest run from scrimmage by jetting through the Loyola Warriors for 95 yards, two better than the old record. Another Warrior, Walt Finden, racked up 2 15 yards in the final game of the season to set a new single game record for yards gained by pass reception. Walt was also the secondbest receiver in the league with a total of 444 yards, only 106 behind Gord Pransche of Carleton. Although the Warriors had nobody

statistics Bob McKillop (Waterloo) 57 for 1837 Tom Allen (Lutheran) . 47 for 1639 PASSING-Tries, completions, yards, touchdowns: Amer (Carleton) ...190 107 1744 14 Billing (Waterloo) ... 74 37 775 11 Timpany (Mat) ......... 86 44 712 5 RECEIVING-Tries, completions, yards, touchdowns: Pranschke (Carleton) ......65 37 550 Finden (Waterloo) ......... 32 20 444 MacGregor (Carleton) 30 22 378 Quinn (Loyola) .................. 17 13 325 McKie (Carleton) ............ 20 13 294

6 4 1 3 3


Sex education Iecfure Nov. 30 A lecture and panel discussion on sex education will be presented by the department of physical and health education Tuesday, Nov. 30 at 7 p.m. in the arts theater. Last year the sex education lecture drew over 400 students and was the best-attended of the health education lecture series.

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


Jean and Gail will be our reps at the sports days Nov. 26 at Windsor and Jan. 21 at McMaster.


In the total points with 9 1, next, St. Village 10, Renison 4, and Notre Dame

BABYSITTkR over 18 for 3 boys, 6, 8 and 10. Occasional babysitting at 4Oc per hour. Contact Mrs. R. Dennison. 285 -Lourdes Ave., phone 576-2494. ’ CORYPHAEUS NEEDS TYPISTS. Busv davs are Friday to Tuesday. If you can volunteer an hour or three per week, please come to the Cot-y office.

to date, arts leads Paul’s with 33, 5, Conrad Grebel 0.

After two intramural events arts is hogging the points. At this rate they’ll soon be refereeing.


DO TYPING in my home. Call Miss Geraldine Waechter at SH 2-6540.







lost in cloakroom return to A254.

with sheepskin lining outside B213. Please


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.



post office groceries and magazines toilet articles

Reminder: Jeff Evans speaks on Chile, tonight at 7:30 in Bl05. FOR





Hotel Bldg.



4 Erb St. E.


45 Ultra-Modern

‘65 un-

2808 King







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Witty CO. LTD. 47 Ontario St S. Kitchener, Ont.

Are you a candidate for assistance under the


are the




You’re Under this Act, each qualifying student may present a Certificate of Eligibility to ‘the bank branch of his (or her) choice. Royal Bank, with over 1000 branches across Canada, offers you convenient service combined with practical counsel. Visit your nearest branch.

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when you wear

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has three hairstylists serve you

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.

mifled words lyric society great crap..






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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.

This is the purpose outlined in the provisional constitution of SOMM “The Stamp-Out Moths sot Methodically Society.”

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.

Leigh Trafford, arts III, quota was set low because: still amateurs .”

The society has been formed: “To promote the destruction and ultimate elimination of all moths and like undesirable lepidoptera on campus.”

said the “‘We are

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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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.












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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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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.~......,,...-.,.......=.. z... *.v.*.* . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..~..~........~ ,...... *.-,..A .,......‘.....~..............*............... ..7.~..,-..,,........~.,.....‘....*.......,... .+.5. f..... C,:?....sttt~tstzri.. .......*...... p.....‘i.. ‘.-A*< ~::~~~.:.:.:t.:.:.:.:.:.:.~:.:.... *.*.*.*J.+*.‘.-A ..’.*.+~.~.:<~.p.-.-.m. Y.z....,. ...........A ....a............... 1. ..‘. ......f. ..*..* .....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-

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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.


6, Number




Balanced budget 0 censors condemned After explaining almost every single expenditure to Mr. Brad Munro, newly-elected graduate arts representative, the 196566 Student Council budget was passed. The budget calls for an expenditure of $112,368.80 agains an income of $116,657, leaving a margin of $4,288.20. This “balanced budget” is the result of a council motion that sent the first budget, with its deficit of over $4,000, back to the executive board for balancing. * * * During the question period, someone asked why pencil sharpeners couldn’t be provided in the library. The answer came that the department of physical plant and planning felt they’d ruin the decor. ?! * * A motion to censor the censors of posters advertising the movie And quiet flows the Don was introduced by President Gerry Mueller.






esf The projection facilities in the four new lecture halls of arts B were not designed properly. In B116, the largest of the four amphitheaters, projection from the booth is impossible. The booth will have to be rebuilt. In the two smaller lecture halls projection is supposedly possible although only a few degrees clearance over a railing is allowed. No movies or slides shown in these rooms so far, however, have used the projection booth. Instead, projection has been made from the aisle above the seats. Conditions in B 113 were described as passable but the authorities refused to describe just what “passable” meant. Jim Livingstone, chief projectionist, stated that the booths were designed for conditions 30 years ago. The problem was caused by architects designing the booths without consulting experts in the field. The architects said that they were prevented from doing so by the university department of physical plant and planning, who demanded the plans as soon as possible. This didn’t allow time to check that the plans were functional, although several qualified companies volunteered their consulting services. It seems that right now there is a problem of finding time and money to correct the error.

Some of the councillors suggested that the motion be made less specific in order to apply to all censorship. At this point, however, the discussion bogged down over a definition of warranted as opposed to unwarranted censorship. After trying almost every qualifying phrase and finally discarding it, council finally approved a motion: “Resolved that council strongly recommends to the university that no form of censorship be allowed to govern the postings on university bulletin boards.” >,: * * * Finally Fred Ellyin gave notice of an amendment to the constitution. The amendment, if passed, will allow the Graduate Society to break away from the Federation if it decides to back the graduate representatives in a dispute with the rest of council. The amendment will have to be voted on by the entire student body.

St. Paul’s packed in 7,750 pounds into 283 cubic feet; that’s 27.4 pounds per cubic foot. By the old system, we averaged 5.6 cubic feet per person better by far than WUC’s 6.7 and the Villagers’ 7.1. The last one in first took a picture, then strolled in and closed the door. The only way out led to the rain-andwind-swept campus, but we. all had to cool off anyway. One smart soul (me) went in equipped with a can of spray deodorant in his shirt pocket. Rumor has it that another attempt will be made during the week when more daring fools are here.


CUS will probe of books,

cost transportution

KINGSTON (Staff) Queen’s University is being kept busy these days with conferences. Fast on the heels of the Ontario regional CUP conference came the provincial Canadian Union of Students meeting. Sixteen mandates were presented to member universities at the conference. One mandate concerned briefs being presented to the Ontario legislature’s select committee on youth. Of more practical and immediate significance to most students, the organization received mandates concerning an investigation into student bookstore prices, student rates on transportation, and problems of foreign students in Ontario. York, Carleton, Western, and Ryerson were awarded mandates to explore the social barriers to achieving higher education. Dr. J. R. McCarthy, deputy mini-

ster of student affairs for Ontario and speaker at the delegates’ banquet, promised a $1,000 grant to the regional CUS. The grant will be used to further study of a program of visits by university students to high schools. Most of the deputy minister’s remarks concerned the increased accessibility of university education. He said he was glad to see the universities downgrading their emphasis on grade 13 final results for university entry. Dr. McCarthy also praised the trend to a greater and more flexible variety of methods of admission to university. He noted that “a greater proportion of grade 13 graduates are going to university at a steadily increasing rate each year” and added that “there were about 50,000 this year and they were all provided for.”

2, 1965

4 new

Stuffing sfcws of Sf. FkYul’s oufshine t&e fat Villagers by Louis Silcox Fat Villagers take note! Fifty residents of St. Paul’s College crammed, crumpled and cheered themselves into a small 4’ 9” by 8’ 4” by 7’ 2” room Friday night to set a new record in terms of either cubic feet per person or persons per cubic foot. There was still room for more but the college (except for one room), was empty. A new scoring system has been suggested: weight per cubic foot. This should eliminate the advantage of stuffing in small people, and concentrate on the actual cramming.


eDendence, h one I

finally OTTAWA (CUP) Canadian University Press has issued a unilateral declaration of independence (UDI) from the Canadian Union of Students. Monday, The



got its own phone. l-(613)-235-3807.

No longer will CUS listen in on CUP calls. No longer will CUP miss calls in the evening when the slack student-government types have gone home and one must watch the little lights to see if they’re blinking, since the phone rings on another floor. for

No longer will CUP have to pay collect person-to-person calls.

No better

longer will CUP spend the part of a day every month

haggling with long distance

CUS about how many calls who made.

CUP business manager was heard to comment:



“Now if we can just get people to mail their papers to room 506 rather than 406, to stop CUS stealing our papers, we may be able to get some work done.” CUP president Jim Laxer is believed to consider this step only the first stage of his revolutionary policy of “a free and independent student press service in a free and independent Canada.” He muttered break:


a recent coffee

“When we print our expose on their international affairs policy, the

Z%$X#s will probably of the building, which good thing.”

kick us out would be a

The move is widely regarded as one of the highest achievements of the Laxer administration to date, topped only by the occasion when CUP scooped the Ubyssey on a story on their own campus. (It happens all the time to McGill.) But it is expected to be overshadowed by a coming raid on the federal government’s treasury, when Laxer cons the Centennial Commission’s youth travel grants program into giving CUP $12,000 to fly extra delegates to the national conferenceor maybe $6,000? how about $3,000? well . . . .

....*..~..................~..................~................................................................ .,...........................................,....................................................................................... ....~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~..~~~~......~..~.~...............~...~.........~....~...............~~.~~....~ ....................................*.....................................I..........................I.. ........................................................................... ~~......................,......................................................................................................... ................................................I......................I. ,.......... ..........................,......... .......,..... z................................ .f................. d Students in engineering, applied This is the last regular issue of the Gory mailed free math and applied physics leaving camCory for 1965. The staff suddenly defor cooperative work terms are tided to pass their Christmas exams. fo co=op stucfenfs entitled to free Coryphaeus subpus



scriptions. Lists will be posted on bulletin boards for you to sign your name and address.

There may be an abbreviated special issue next week, unless the last diehard editor also gives in. Happy


just in case.

Get the bus service you want through City Council These are the people he felt should be given a voice in civil government. These are the people he’d like to represent.

Diem - Planning haphazard, poor Dr. Aubrey Diem, a professor of geography here at the university, will contest Monday’s mayorality race in Waterloo. Mr. Diem said he was running because the other candidates lacked the ability and the imagination to deal with the city’s problems. ... ......... ,, ........._..__\

Most of these problems are caused by poor and haphazard planning, he said. Lack of long-range plans had led to transportation, school, beautification, and servicing problems. He accused city hall of letting the developers dictate the direction of growth in Waterloo. Dr. Diem has recently spent six months in Europe studying urban





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Davidson - give voice to young


Murray Davidson, a third-year political science student will be running for Waterloo alderman in the municipal elections Monday.

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He will be running against 15 other men for one of the eight seat on city cotincil. After Mr. Davidson left high school, he spent six years with radio news announcing. He then went to work as a public relations man with Dominion Electrohome. Last year he served as an assistant to Harvey Endress, vice-president of Waterloo Lutheran University. Mr. Davidson pointed out that while he is only 27, half of the people eligible to vote will be his age or younger.

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US mo~sns loss of co-et4

John Ahaw - wasting both beer and effort. John was anchorman the Student Village team who placed second in the boat races 36.0 seconds.

“Engineering Night,” the oldest tradition of our University, again surpassed in style, glamour, and polish all other events taking place on our campus. The food was delicious, the speaker good, and the broads were o.k. The official proceedings started at 6:30 with cocktails for special guests and the Engineering Society Executives . The supper, getting underway rather late, was preceeded by toasts to the Queen and to the University. The meal consisted of turkey, peas, and mashed potatoes followed by apple pie for dessert. Coffee was also made available for those with strong habits. This part of the evening was quiet although distant relatively crashes of breaking glasses, followed by loud and enthousiastic applause could be regularly heard. It appeared that those fleetfooted damsels serving the food were so shaken with fright they were unable to keep a steady grip on their trays. At other times they were seen to trip over bodies and beer bottles. Following the supper, the guests of honour, the speaker, and the Engineering Society Executive were introduced to the masses. Mr. Alan Gordon, our beloved registrar, then remarked that new admission standards for the university would soon be coming into effect: “Better marks for the boys, better figures for the girls.” This was widely supported on the floor indicating that improvements must definitely be made to our present system. The guest speaker, Mr. A. Murray of Waterloo, then took the floor. He started off in the best possible manner stating he was inspired by the genius that can flower in a faculty of engineering. He touched upon a wide range of topics, indicating he understood the broad intellectual scope at which the average engineer operated. He paid tribute to those brave undergrads who painted the word BEER on the Waterloo water tower and then noted we should count our bless-



ings among which “the speedy service in the cafeteria and the Canada Pension plan developing together.” Toks Oshinowo then followed with a short but humorous speech asking for support and ideas from all and spoke of a wild time to come next summer. Then the magic words, the phrase that electrified the masses, the signal which sent the ladies present scurrying from the floor: “BOAT RACES.” Teams were formed, affidavits signed, and supplies bought. Ted Cambridge, aided by Toks and John Lackey, officiated at the event which saw 90 glasses of beer consumed in a net time of 362.8 seconds. The first year kiddies put on a dismal show of inexperience and incapacity. After the juniors were finished came last years champions, winners of two previous races: the class of 66 consisting of anchorman G. Heisler, J. Stodulski, H. Blake, H. Pool, and H. Blake. They looked like champions all the way, downing their quota in a mere 28.4 seconds. Having won the trophy on three occasions, they claimed ownership but promptly re-donated it back to the Engineering Society. With the end of the boat races came the last official event of the evening: calling the undertaker to clear the floor of bodies. Apparently some artsmen managed to sneak in. One well oiled student fell down a flight of stairs drawing comments such as “oh my god, he’s dead.” He was gathered up by his buddies and and taken to the Kent for treatment. In all, a couple cases of beer were consumed by some engineers. This fact alone tells the story in all its gory detail.




Student directories will be available from the Board of Publications office during office hours. They will also be available in the bookstore today and tomorrow.

CUSO is now accepting applications from student in their graduating year who wish to spend two years serving and learning in one of the developing nations of Asia, Africa, Latin America or the West Indies. Application forms are available from the Students Council Office or from Jim Walker, Student ‘Village House N-3 Room 102. Preliminary interviews will begin this Saturday, December 4, and will be’ held every Saturday until Christmas. Interested applicants are urged to make an appointment for interview as soon as possible. Tonight in Room P145 at 7:30 p.m. CUSO presents “Cross Cultural Relations: Their Impact on International Understanding.” This will be a panel discussion with Professors E. P. Patterson, Miss J. Naidoo, V. K. Handa, L. G. Edmonston, and M. Constant. Everyone on campus is invited to attend. Currently on view in the Arts Library is a display of photographs taken by former CUSO Volunteer Clen Wooldridge. The pictures are environmental intended to depict scenes typical of the job locations to be expected by CUSO Volunteers.

sity of Waterloo has lost a fine and active person in Miss Ginny Lee. Ginny passed away Saturday, November 27 at St. Mary’s Hospital, Kitchener. She was 19 and a second year Sociology student. She attended Eastwood Collegiate in Kitchener where she was active in all forms of student affairs including Deputy Prime Minister and Valedictorian. In her one year here she contributed much to her school. She was a member of Students’ Council, Commissioner for representations on the Board of External Relations, Winterland Queen, and a mainstay of the Homecoming Committee. The funeral services were held Tuesday at Trinity United Church. Contributions to the Cancer Society



The FASS-NITE Selection Board have announced that Brian Iler and Dennis Pilkey have been appointed producer and director of FASS. Both are very capable individuals for organizing and seeing that required jobs are carried out. FASS supporters can look forward to a good show this year. In a discussion with Brian and Dennis they revealed that they intended to work closely together on all facets of the show. Plans apparently are already shaping up well. A

U. of W. may

Dr. Albert

E. Berry

Dr. Berry to speak Dr. Albert E. Berry, SecretaryTreasurer of the Canadian Institute of Pollution Control will speak at the University of Waterloo on Dec. 6, at 7:30 p.m. in the Board and Senate Room (E136). Dr. Berry will speak on “The general aspects of water pollution,” a topic which he is quite capable of covering because of his vast experience in the field of water pollution. After receiving his doctorate at the University of Toronto in 1926, Dr. Berry was appointed Director of the Ontario Department of Health’s Division of Sanitary Engineering. He was general manager and chief engineer of the Ontario Water Resources Commission from its inception in 1956 until his retirement in 1963. He has also served as President of the American Water Works Association and Water Pollution Control Federation and taken an active part in the Canadian section of both organizations. Among his many awards and achievements, Dr. Berry received an Honorary Doctorate Degree at the University of Waterloo in 1963. This is another in the series of seminars being sponsored by the Water Resources Research Institute.


is coming

Prof. Dohrs of Wayne State University will address students and staff at 8 p.m. tomorrow in P145. The subject for the evening will be Agriculture Communist

failure Eastern

and change in Europe, spon-

sored by the Geography




will be accepted as tokens of sympathy. These may be given to Miss H. Petz in Annex 1.

appointed few of the production personnel have been chosen and many ideas are being tossed around. Both of these persons frankly admit that their abilities lie more in the area of organization than in production. However, by using their limited experience in this field and by gathering a powerful team to work with them, they are confident that FASS ‘66 will be at least as good as or hopefully better (a mighty tough task, as realized by both) than previous performances. Good luck, fellows!



Do you have a course that is too heavy? A professor that puts you to sleep? The Board of Publications is planning to publish a booklet which may be the end of such problems. An anti-calendar, which will rate courses and professors, may be printed for incoming students next fall. The publication should help you get the most out of your stay at the university by making sure that you are not wasting your time by sitting through dead lectures. Here goes nothing

This publication will attempt to be completely fair to all concerned. Experienced help will be sought in setting up questionnaires and obtaining statistically correct opinions. It is hoped that this booklet will be an aid to the students and will help to improve the teaching and course standards at the university. Any person interested in working on this publication and any student in his graduating year who would like to edit it should contact Mr. David R. Witty, Chairman of the Board of . Publicatrons, in Annex 1.

That’s exactly what FASS is - a whole lot of nothing. WHY - because it isn’t quite known WHAT FASS is. However, three performances of some of the best wit and humour this side of Laurel Creek (applicable to either side) have been Promised for Feb. 10, 11, 12.

and phone number (and, your particular talent (?) C/O FASS Director Bldg.; Dr. K. D. Fryer Physics Bldg.; or Mr. Creative Arts Office.

FASS will not be as good as last year - no, it will be better (It is hoped the lady who laughed right through intermission last year can take it.) To realize this claim a little inside help is going to be needed. This year as in others FASS will be an entirely University of Waterloo production. As members of the Faculty, Administration, Staff or Students, would you like to be a part of this show? Gag men, writers, actors, hams, musicians, production personnel and even just plain old-fashioned (but reasonably up-to-date) ideas are needed. Perhaps during your idle time (e.g. when you should have been working on your term essay or writing a book or trying to get people to write books) you drew. up a skit or act or thought about one. Whatever you may be able to do or offer, you are needed. Please





if possible, Federation - Math & P. Berg -

Is the university failing us? Does faculty-student alienation depress you? Are you disappointed because university has turned out to be a rat-race for a degree instead of a place to gain an education? Should we abolish exams? degrees even? Sunday at 8:30 p.m. in the lounge at St. Paul’s College, these and similar questions will be discussed by Matt Cohen of the School for Social Theory in Toronto. Come along and bring your ideas. This meeting is sponsored by the S.C.M.

Peace study


The peace group has organized a study session which will take place every other Thursday beginning tonight at 8:30 in the conference room at Conrad Greble. Our first study will concern a pamphlet by Erich Fromm entitled War within man. Anyone interested in exploring the causes of war is welcome.



2, 1965


Horror films much abused

Loyola’s loss:

Noted actor-director on campus next term

but some not all that bad by Dave Denovan Horror films are a much abused and downtrodden genre, particularly of late. In the ’30s and into the ‘4Os, Hollywood and producers such as Val Lewton and James Whale treated them with respect. But today most of such movies are sleazy exploitation pictures with nothing to commend them. All this makes Die monster die a very agreeable surprise, for here is one of the few horror films of late with something like quality. The story is based on The color out of space by H. P. Lovecraft. Admittedly there are changes but this is a fair and often necessary art in the filming of any novel or (in this case) short story.

Even with the addition of a rather vapid love interest, the film has much of Lovecraft’s peculiar, otherworldly sense of horror, Part of this is accomplished by the careful use of color. Almost everything is in a blue or green shade, lushly photographed, that gives the doomed house a feeling of rankness and iseased madness. Boris Karloff, appearing in his 130th film, gives the film the necessary plausibility. From the rest of the cast, director Daniel Haller gets only fair performances, but Karloff, as always, carried the show as the quasi-scientist who has let his mysticism destroy him. The mechanisms of tension range from the broad thing-popping-out type to subtle cross-cutting and editing. Most important, it is not a potboiler but an honest attempt to make



a good piece of entertainment in which it succeeds. The campaign feature, Planet of the Vampires, is in another much abused tradition, science fiction. Made in Italy (but with surprisingly good dubbing), it is directed by Mario Bava, who has been both good (“Black Sunday”) and bad (“Hercules in the Underworld”). This time he is quite good with a plausible story of space exploitation. The sets particularly are large, solid, and apparently functional. It is a great relief to see a space ship with walls that don’t bend if leaned on. The story is in the pulp magazine tradition (which is where it came from) but there is agreeable tension as the humans battle disembodied creatures that can even bring their dead back to life to fight against them. Neither of these are great films but they are honest, both in intention and style and a great pleasure to watch.

The internationally famous actordirector Walter Massey of Montreal has been appointed drama directorin-residence for the winter term. Mr. Massey will be on campus for two months, beginning Jan. 3 and will conclude his term with a major production the end of February.

crew sessions associated with the major production. Auditions will be held Jan. 5 - 7. Rehearsals begin - Jan. 10. The production planned for late

Mr. Massey has appeared with the Stratford Shakespearean Festival and has had numerous engagements in the United States. He has worked with the BBC in England and the CBC as well as performing on the major American networks. For the past several years, Mr. Massey has directed major productions for Loyola College. Mr. Massey is planning a full schedule of activities including lecture, workshop and seminar sessions; faculty seminars and of course, the regular production and technical Walter Massey, of Montreal, becomes director-in-residence for the winter term.


Carol fantasy may be start of tradition tELi,





SOCIAL OurCAS~ j . . 9

A new dimension in programming will be unveiled Sunday at 3 in the Theater of the Arts. It is hoped that a tradition will be established. Four of the university musical organizations plus the guest choir from Conrad Grebel College will present a Carol Fantasy. This program is presented Creative Arts Board, admission FOLK -



by the is free.



Records Discount

Waterloo c

Folk festival for January by Ted Chase U of W students can look forward to a successful and exciting folk festival this year. The dates have been set for Jan. 14, 15 and 16. A concert, featuring local and university talent, and a grand opening hoot at our new coffeehouse, is scheduled for Friday night. Saturday morning will feature a banjo and guitar workshop, and in the afternoon a recorded documentary on the growth and development of blues. The main event of the weekend, the Saturday evening concert, should bring the festival to a fitting climax.

To wind things up, a recorded documentary on contemporary folk artists, writers, such as Dylan, Paxton, Syke, Ochs, will be held Sunday p.m.


45 Ultra-Modern


2808 King E., Kitchenerr SH 5-1196


Among those participating in the program will be the Madrigal Singers, the University Glee Club, the Symphonette, all under the direction of Alfred Kunz. Miss Helen Martens will conduct the Conrad Grebel choir. The Children’s Choir is a newly organized group of faculty-staff children. The program will add music from many lands to the traditional carols, some works especially arranged by Mr. Kunz. Everyone will have opportunity to join in singing the wellknown carols. A group of the performers plan to decorate the theater with Yuletide setting.






FASS Director c/o Federation Bldg. Dr. K. D. Fryer c/o M & P Bldg. Mr. P. Berg, Theater Box Office.




The second half of the Norman McLaren Festival will be shown on Wednesday at 12: 15 noon. Five-deep standing-room-only crowds required a room change to the chemistry-biology amphitheater (CB27 1). Come early and make sure of a place to see Pen-point Percussion, A phantasy, Neighbours, &airy tale.



Mall Gym




Poetry Readings, Folk Music Peanuts, Coffee 75$ covers


9 p.m. to 1 a.m.











11 R H I N 0.’ ’ and SUNDAY







larger room for Mclaren part 2


we are looking


SH 493712




Thurber carnival, Two for the seesaw, Marriage-go-round, An evening with Saw, Man and superman, Anthony and Cleopatra.








1 P.M.





Van Bridge tours theatre today, prelude to Wed. performance



Censored censors even

Here in Ontario we are blessed with very liberal J. Silverthorne who has kept up with public taste admirablyas opposed to Alberta’s incredible Col. Fleming, the man who banned

Though the public doesn’t want them and the Supreme Court has declared them unconstitutional, the New York State censors have pledged to be back in business next year. They have already a bill in the state legislature and have great hopes, apparently well-founded. The film that caused the court fight, A stranger knocks, has so far grossed more than Fellink’s


La strada.

by Dave Denovan The question of film censorship has long been a great problem, both to film makers and exhibitions.


All newspaper ads for movies are approved, first by the Motion Picture Association of America and then by In view of this Mr. Silverthorne. screening, it is surprising to find that the K-W Record feels obliged to exercise its own censorship over movie ads. Female legs and navels are out, as are certain selected poses. Still we are not as badly off as where the local theater Guelph, manager had difficulty getting the local paper to run any ads for Goldfinger. This is all rather laughable, except that it shows the continuing hold Victorian morality, where “some things” are just not mentioned, has on the small minds of some of our officious officials.

Charles Schulz, author of Peanuts, is working on a half-hour, color television special. A Charlie Brown Christmas will be broadcast Dec. 9 by CBS.




Everything must be done with style these days, and some upcoming films include War - Italian style, Mating modern style and Divorce American style. Violence seems in order with such films as Let’s kill uncle, You kill me and even The nasty rabbit. The ultimate is represented by Mother Goose a-go-go. And we have finally The last of the secret agents.



A gift to Ontario by Peggy Larkin What would you do if you had a luxurious 14-room summer home on a 20-acre estate? If you think there is “more to life than just money,” you will do as Robert and Signe McMichael did and turn it into a cultural showpiece. Having filled their Kleinburg, Ontario estate with over 200 priceless arts works collected over the past decade or so, the McMichaels have turned the $830,000 estate over to the Ontario government as a present to Canada. Tapawingo, as they call it, built with materials hewn by pioneers, is a most effective setting for a display that consists solely of Canadian pioneer art. The McMichael collection, partly made up of gifts from Canadian art lovers, is even more comprehensive than the collection of Canadian art in Ottawa’s National Gallery. Originals of the Group of Seven predominate the collection. The McMichaels have even relocated and restored at Tapawingo the, famous old shack where Tom Thomson, the in-

Cdture stigator greatest

group, painted canvasses.


“In every village in our infant country we have the quiet graves of those who subdued the wilderness, who beautified the land by their toil and left not only the fruits of their labors, but the thoughts and feelings that cheered them in their solitude, to cheer and stimulate us amid the inferior trials and multiplied enjoyments of a more advanced state of society.” The words of Joseph Howe, carved on a wooden tablet at Tapawingo’s front door have summed up the McMichael philosophy.

--The artsthis week Sunday Christmas Carol Fantasy, Theater, 3 :00

Wednesday Norman McLaren festival, part 2, CB271, 12:lS noon. An evening with Tony van Bridge, Theater, 8:30.

Flat opening by Ed Wagner There weren’t too many of us on hand at the Theater of the Arts last Sunday afternoon to hear Karl Wolfram sing and pluck his way through a relaxed and unpretentious performance of German and English folk songs. But maybe it’s just as well although Mr. Wolfram is no virtuoso by any stretch of the imagination, his amiable, easy-going style blends in perfectly with small audiences. He has a clear, natural tenor voice that lends an air of authenticity to his songs, many of which date back to the fifteenth and sixteenth cen-

of the northern

Tony van Bridge will be making a brief visit on campus today to take a look at the Theater of the Arts, where he will be performing Wednesday and to meet the Players Guild of Renison College, sponsoring his performance. Tony van Bridge played Falstaff at the Stratford Festival this summer, moving audiences to both laughter and tears. Critics from all over the continent sought to outdo each other in superlatives. Climax of his evening of readings (which he entitled “Many things I like to read . . .“), Wednesday 8:30 in the Theater, will be Mr. van Bridge’s inspired reading of A child’s Christmas in Wales, by Dylan Thomas. With his well-known ability to provide laughter and tears in balance Mr. van Bridge has selected a program which should satisfy the most demanding theater-goer. The tickets are still on sale at the box office and at Renison College. Van Bridge is a modest man. He is pleased when a Stratford resident stops him on the street to say hello, and wish him luck for the season. He takes time to offer advice to those interested in pursuing a theatrical


Karl Wolfram gave us a real folk concert, with real folk songs sung with real emotion and purity of interpretation. Not the commercial&d, Bob Dylan-Peter Paul and Mary type of sloppy ballyhoo and canned, crybaby sentiment that the in-crowd are raving about these days, but honestto-goodness folk material that expresses in simple, straightforward terms the joys and sorrows, the hopes and disappointments of real people.

career. He is not displeased with thoughtful criticism. Tony van Bridge has made his permanent home in Stratford, near his place of employment in the summer months, yet close enough to slip into Toronto to do television and radio work. In Winnipeg this fall at the completion of the Stratford season, he appeared in the Manitoba Theater Center production of the two plays “The Private Ear” and “The Public Eye”. At the end of the Winnipeg


at Stratford

run, he was able to take a short, wellearned vacation in Vancouver. Van Bridge has now recovered from the great strain of playing Falstaff in both parts of Henry IV this summer, which frequently meant that he had both a matinee and evening show together. Although he moved with ease as the vast man Falstaff, Mr. van Bridge was actually wearing 35 pounds of costume. Small wonder that he lost a great deal of weight over the summer, in his devotion to his character!

real songs of real people

by Annice Gowanlock The long-awaited Caucasian chalk circle reached an appreciative audience on opening night with vivacity and impact. The introductory scene was a little flat, partly because the audience had difficulty in grasping the situation and partly because the actors were unclear in their rapid-fire dialogue. However the play .began to move when the Storyteller, played by David introduced the ancient Hutch&on, tale of the chalk circle. He gave a fine performance. His good style and richly distinct voice carried the story line, which might otherwise have become confused. The director, Mr. Dennis Sweeting, did not completely alienate his characters from the audience, contrary to pure Brecht style. There was a good deal of audience-character sympathy, especially well-handled by those in the lead roles.

but ‘circle’reaches

turies, and while he sings, he strokes his lute gently, as the troubadours of old must have done.

Tony van Bridge is seen right, as Fastafl in I-Penry this summer. Left is Douglas Rain, as Prince Hal.

The program included peasant songs of the Middle Ages, spontaneous little things with titles like Enjoying now this ring dance, May comes with splendour and 0 handsome knight - a ribald gem if there

ever was one and sung, as most of the others on the program, entirely in the native German. There was also a group of songs written during the 30 Years War in Germany: Pray, children, pray, Drum rhymes, Listen, child, 0 listen and the delicate Maybug fly. The tunes were plain, the rhythms nothing special;

The lines of some of the minor characters were indistinct. The bathtub scene especially suffered for this reason, in spite of its original humor.

Suzanne Nunez as Grusha, the heroine and John Turner as Azdak, the judge, deserve credits for very fine performances. Both spoke clearly, and seemed to catch the spirits of the warm-hearted girl and the would-be dispenser of justice. Their courtroom meeting at the climax was a highlight of the evening, and brought the play to a dramatic and rousing conclusion.

The two younger members of the cast, infant Tom Rymer III, and Robbie Wright,‘ age five, were not only well-behaved on stage but contributed their own charm to the play. Spectacular lighting effects by John Stammers, and original music written by Alfred Kunz, university music director, added to the mood and scope of the play.

These main characters were complemented by a fine supporting cast. Simon, the soldier-fiance, was welldone by Peter Lishchynski. His meetings with Grusha were very tenderly played amid the tumult of the surrounding action.

The actual trial of the chalk circle was both dramatic and humorous and the audience responded warmly to it. The final dancing provided just the right note of lightheartedness to sum up the action. All of the hundred-odd people who had a hand in the production of The Caucasian chalk circle may feel justly proud of their creation.

Credit must also be given to Steve Chalmers as the prince and corrupt monk, Dan Pilling as the leering corporal and Gordon Johnston as the hen-pecked brother.



yet running through each of them unmistakably were the emotions of a people in the midst of war.

inspiring performance nor a brilliant one it was just an honest man singing ordinary songs about ordinary people.

Then there was a group of Swedish songs - three love songs and a lullabY - and following that a couple of German ballads, one written by Goethe and called The king in Thule, the other by E. M. Arndt, The little

So go on back to ,your Bob Dylan and your wailing, bitter nonconformists, you folk song enthusiasts. But when you want to hear real folk songs - when you’ve grown out of feeling sorry for yourselves, turn your back on the crowded concert halls and look around for an ordinary man, with an ordinary voice; maybe he’ll have a lute with him, and maybe he’ll strum it gently while he sings the history of his land and his people.

stars and the sun.

And when it was all over, nobody cheered or screamed or rushed out to join the Peace Corps. We clapped gratefully, and quietly left our seats, and started for home. It wasn’t an

Thursday, December 2, 1965




, /

\ ,’









Poke cold cinders A,


--flame. __-=_ - _

- -

‘The Counfry: &use ’ .a,

I>\ ’



The %inders 1b areold. -a B;rt’still‘ .’ ’

’ .


could ~ , I .I1 ,. ’ .’ I I !





should be Water’



\ I-


, s \





\ 4.






” ,.



They are

still memories/ Love




) 1t




\ mrr*.-tTir




Temptation .

I flirted


past the swirling


I gave no hint, no form


of chase, *

* I’.-iust sned - ‘through- the\ swelling crowd










Deep laid in oyster bed Of pearly



L And now; behind a wall


1 ~


-F.C.G. ,

! , I


* From the hot dry air, to the cool dark depths I stumbled down several rotted wood steps. But from. the house to the barn ‘what a<difference For the barn showed remnants of former glory, k.

’ I


, /



i’ :

I ,



’ i

in htory








---\ \


, 1 ,a




, s


, s ’ ’

His head held high; 1’ And, down the street with a weight Upon his shoulders: doubt

there was no L

’ . ,

How fine a man he was, until ;,’ s He took a fall by will. ,,; t%

’ , 1’


, ” ,, !I His chest fell in flis neat d was’ lowered, to his chin,,


His hair were, ‘crumpled

and dirty.

with an age-old look, :‘, I ’

Of his previous And down weight. ,J



&QI$& ,I






I could not imitate,

He limped unworthy

’ \

’ : i ’


the cstreet,‘ he dragged I + -F.C.G.


his ’

,. \


b’,. /


i TO BE A’BABE, TO KNOW BUT NOTHING! . We. With our: (vast complexity of knowledge, I . ; * , Our infinite scope of philosophies and , ’ sci lence, And even with all’ this scholarly Erudition remain perplexed,’ frustrated, beguiled; ’ and fruitlessly question: “Is There; a God?“, Or “Is Thrre a Heaven?“, or “Why is Man?“, or “What is Life?“, Or an eternity of more why’s and ‘:. how’s and where’s. 1 But the baby, T He has peace; and ease, A happiness; no worries -at all, For in knowing nothing, . .I ’ I The little infant knows all! iI “S,TIFF” . f ,

’ ‘There is a meaning The Northern winds are hlnrrt;=e , across the land: I ’ The wind is cold; I , Man has not’ a place to stRndXK-, I-___-_--*- land. IVILIR t-2 nas, I-.-L lost , . -nls promrsed * TD

. ’ ’


( /


~ , --

,_Xi “;# \:

The by da, . \ & fold

‘he cre: formec



, .r

within found , watche perforr , on’ a tl





the seasons creation: si flowing of experience I /


What sort of people, for what secret reason Were spirited away in that faraway, season When they left their land fallen to ruin . ’ H,ad,.Itheyi. planned on returning soon?


’ Hidden away in a corner of the &all Were a little painted go- cart’ -6 And a china- headed doll.

A momentary sigh Escapes my heart ’ , For it is ever thus From all, all must part.


His chest held out,,/

,- 6



‘/ .

’’ _



‘. /

._ \




offers’ 1 atop the stemthe flower/heart




the rnz

words, instead.





Before’ a wall of pearl


the leaf in time falls open




/I The,Heart



Two lines of ‘red



, .

Two high topped carriages, with great leather ,cushions , -Mildewed and rotting and oozing their stuffing ’ Rested graceful and dignified, two stately,, old carriages Born before the engine and gasoline marriages. i

And, now,% no one will ever, be as proud. -F.C.G. : I \ / ( ‘-



4 ’ 3

Through the hot sand I quickly, plowed, ’ j Not in the least, in any way, cowed ’ From exploring what secrets, which certainly add charm ’ To whatever was waiting in the coal black barn. . .A

Bitter ash.


. : ,



both is


Before I left the house I peered in the door, Where confusion of broken wood appeared on the floor, ’ And cobwebs, standard garb of a dusty old room, Trailed’,from the ceiling, like a net in the gloom.

joy, is no thing;


on a childhood

A. dried yellow &ake;‘skin lay sunning and bakingJts’ tenant an ant for its meal was just j taking. The chillest tremors ‘trilled down+ my spine At this creature’s presence so dread near to mine. \ , i I* “With ,the sun scorching on high; intemperately hot, I: decided to’ leave, but immediately did not, For I through a swarm of locusts not far ~ Was outlined a black barn, with its door just ajar.


fuel. / ’


’ \




Ashes’ are , what is. _. “. Left of :’ finished

i ’ ~


steam them Dead. I


>t.** *a ,,I): .1 / ~. _‘.. ‘.~ I’,’ ;’ ~ I 0 The path,. there was, none, for the weeds had all ‘crept ~& ’ ,* L i’ \ .I .’ , ’ ’ ’ ,^ ,, ‘,,i: I : , So they choked up the walk, .and no flowers were left. %’ Parched -g&ss rose waist rhigh and swayed round dead birches, *’ 3’ : , . 0 And crows called throaty warnings from out of sight perches. . ~ ,I ~ ,, ’ . .j I + ’ .I 1 The field&stone steps were mottled and split , ,, <’ _’ / 2. 1 ’ - And in the cracks crawled bugs over broken’ glass chips. I Green fries: buzzed ‘on the corpse of a rat ; And brown beetles furrowed in a frayed Welcome mat.





I > ” I I I c,ould see it standing resolute, deserted, and terrible, In a dip-in the sand hills rutted with stubble , A, , crumbling structure ‘of wind dried stone ’ ’ I Weathered and rain washed, that to ruins had~ grown.1

r - E.

; -by Nelson -Ball /I,” : , . ed 1t \\ 1t nself

,rhere i




r / 1 ,

& immobile

all movement


object is permanent


// ie Imb & * -

Johnqressed her hpnd close to his heart. The light was,throbbing like the blood in his head. It was hard. The chairs werecagainst the walls lik6 Inaked ho&es in a mural, immobile, headless, without heat, blending into the white fabric of the paint. His eyes were misty and ’ hollow like the glass eyes of a donkey. He felt like rain pounding the ground. Her hand helped his. The light buzzed out help to him. He ,, ‘\ couldn’t stand it. The rushing blood beCame the harmless room, harmful for its heat. The floor looked up at him; there was‘no reflec1 tion. It oozed nothing. The chairs were hors&. Bare. He felt his thigh - ;it was warm. The heat was in his head. His hands were ’ sweating. The pulse beat and beat quick and slow. She showed her other hand. He could see right through it. All thb time he couldn’t see her face, just the hair, black and short on her head. The room stood still; his heart beat yet. He felt it. The long fingers were on i his flesh. He couldn’t feel. The horses ‘stoqd still,’ stupid on the floor, against the wall. Everything sang, but he couldn’t hear. ‘The heat was hotter now. He was looking for his hand. She moved. He couldn’t stand it. yards were stone silent. The light committed B sin. Nothing moved by pulse ;of his blood. His pupils strained; but filled with water. He could see nothing but the horses on the wall; immobile, ~ neighing nothing. He was stooped ‘over -like a hunchback. ‘His legs looked like sticks. She moved hers. She had his head. He was dead. \ I I John.

are, no rules



is in the man

the image of the object depends on the man’s niotion about it & his eventual positiori his dance of reverence is a ritual defined by the point of ,view (there are many he takes one) & his choice

!\ . ,

is enslavement



so ride oin trains lose all * points of reference & dance freely

John pressed her hand close, to his heart td find he had none. horses were against the wall. The heat was shut off. The blood poured out like mercury. Hollow, hollow, the room was hollow, full df it, pouring it out all over. He was holloti. He heard the light. Ii laughed. The horses stood still. The red spot oti her jhand was nothing, meant nothing. He was blank. Everything fell. The room was always empty. The bulb broke; he got up and ‘closed the door. MACRI.



the train destroys the object & its dPfinition & meaning

the game is to redefine without tiords & there are no rules except a death for the non-participant

.Yesterday ’


How it’was

‘where we walked the flowers are dead. dry stalks rattle when a breeze cools the shore.


together we made impossbile dreams where now dance the skeletalbones, of our days.


’ the pine! boughs fell bare for the fantastic seasori, prepared the ’ fin;1 bed, w&q-e later we slept. yesterday i saw your figure waiting, at a bus stop & your face reflected in the drivers mi,rror. but it wasn’t you, nor do’ your bones rattle in this -fading dream. it was / a young girl.


Ode fo irn Edifch

School /




was size. her walk, the orbit of the movement. all this

often measured against the unresolv-


able mystery


the teacher ‘S




Crippled, dawn sneaking


tangl+d hills sprawiinlg









’ in loose throated stumbling


wind whispers

on the lids bf whelps’ after

sliding hissers

falling into open sewers bang?ng against shuttered


cursed by sleeping workers touching shatters


their feet to ,cold floors dreams

with its ctane of light

M. M. Larkin


! ,~

Behold the modern ziggurat Ii epitome. of architecl tural ascent, from narrow slits of battlements . to cloistered aisles 6f arches, then to faceless slabs, reflecting glass, and blunted upward thrust 8 of this, our brave new, copperplated world. A s yn t he s is of opposites: the look of age-hammered - on. \ the rows of catalogues of books we haven’t got,, grotto vistas framed in aluminum, wide corridors to narrow, cubic’lesand, 0 tempora! soft seats fox hard thoughts. s Renaissance goal achieved at last! Light, airy lyrics, earthy tales, dry sermons, tearful tragedies, c c,old passionals, phlegmatic scholarship, and choleric debatesall elements kept in a balande whole, . thanks to humidi-thermostat control. . i .A 1 W. K. Thomas ’ ,

The Engiieer’s

shapesizewal$ \


On the bpening of the arts”library building, University of. Waterloo, October 23, 1965

the shape ,was’ it partly.







“Verily, I say uqto you, an engineer is a strange being: he * speaketh in parables which he calleth ,formulas, and wieldeth a reckoning instrument which he calleth a slide, rule, and he hath but ’ one,,Bible . - a handbook. He talketh continually of stresses and strains, and without end ’ of thermodynamics; he kno?eth a waterfall only, for its power; and a suns& but for it refracted rays. “He showeth always a serious aspect and seldom cometh forth with a simile. But mistaketh this not for his trui= nature for, indeed, he becometh very amicable when testing lubricating fluids., “Always he carrieth his books with him - he readeth to his ’ maideb from’Steam Tables. He holdeth her hand only to measure the friction and kisses but to study viscosity. In his eyes shineth a faraway look which is neither love nor longing but a vain / attempt to ’ recall the laws df motion. . “Yea, even as a young’ boy ‘he pulleth a girl’s hair to test its elasticity, but as a man he discove’rs different devices: for now, he could count the vibration? of her heartptrings and calculate her s\trength of materials. “There is but one love letter for which he yearheth, and that an ‘A),’ When to his damsel he writeth of love and signeth with crosses, take not these symbols for kisses but for unknown quantities. 1 ‘$He seeketh eternally tQ investigate %Fndanalyze - himself not excepted, for his .marriage is a simultaneous Fquation involying ttio variables and yielding diverse answers.” I, ; Bill Anc@s. .


Out of the mouths of babes by Brian


At first the boys didn’t like Godfrey because he wasn’t interested in them. There was some curiosity about the colour of his skin, he was the first black boy most of them had even seen, but his indifference to their sports and games was the only reason they disliked him. He was different, there was no doubt about that. At recess he’d just hang about waiting for the bell to ring. In the classroom he was worse than the biggest sissy, answering and even asking questions. He always had his homework done, too, and never, not once, did he have to stay in after school for misbehaviour. Godfrey was strange. Books fascinated him. Although he was only nine he had read and understood books on mathematics that some students in highschool couldn’t comprehend. For pleasure and excitement he read books of science fiction. Let the other boys run the streets and play their games of let’s pretend. He’d rather rocket to the moon or battle with the Martians somewhere in space. With a book in his hand he was happy, and it didn’t matter that he had been moved from home, or what had once been home, to this new city in Canada. If the other boys thought him queer, he didn’t mind. He had his fun. everything was For awhile, fme. The other boys used to pick on him now and then, but O~Y because they couldn’t understand how another boy could be SO indifferent to them. They were beginning to learn to leave him alone. It wasn’t much fun anyway. When they pushed him down he’d just get up and walk He never cried away again. Once Harold Dempsey, the toughest kid in the grade three tried to make him fight, but Godfrey refused to comply. That made Harold mad so he pushed Godfrey down and jumped on him, but what good does it do if the guy won’t fight back? Harold felt stupid sitting astride Godfrey, so he hit him a couple times then helped him up and each went his separate way. That should have been the end of that. But of course it wasn’t. Mrs. Smith had seen Harold attack that poor coloured-boy and knock his glasses right off his face. It was a shame, Mrs. Smith said, that the children should beat up a boy just because he had coloured skin. She told Mrs. Easton so, too, that very day. Suffer little children to come unto me, the Lord said. He didn’t say anything about the colour of their skin. Mrs. Easton was shocked that her little boy had been one of those seen mobbing that poor coloured child. Mr. Easton was furious when he heard about his son. My own flesh and blood, he said. How could my own flesh and blood act that way. He had no alternative, he said, but to thrash his son within an inch of his life. Accompanied with a lecture, needless to say. Through his sobs little Easton heard that negroes were the same as everybody, which he knew was not true. And he heard that Negroes were equal to any white person, a concept which had never occurred to him. 8


You start treating that Negro kid right, Mr. Easton fumed, beside himself with rage. I want you to play with him and be his friend, do you understand. Little Easton heard all this, but he did not understand. Similar scenes took place in other homes, with some variations. Mr. Dempsey, who was very tired when he came home from work and was plagued by a certain debt which he felt sure would ruin him, shouted why don’t they keep those goddamn niggers where they belong as he knocked Harold Dempsey to the floor. Mr. Wright was more patient. He tried to explain that the coloured-folk couldn’t help being the way they are. He said that it was God’s blessing that his son was white and that he should try to help those less fortunate than himself. Mrs. Hickey conceived the exciting scheme of inviting the coloured child to her little William’s birthday party. A birthday party and a welcome to our neighbourhood party at the same time. It was very unselfish of her and was a positive indication of her liberal attitude toward Negroes. It’s not what you beleive, she said to her friends, it’s what you do. Besides, she explained to the other boys’ mothers as she outlined her plan, this is something we should have done some time ago. Make them feel right at home, that’s what I say. Then she phoned Godfrey’s mother and told her that Godfrey was to come over that Saturday afternoon and that she was to come over for tea. Now they had found some way to make amends, the adults were very pleased. The children were not nearly as pleased as their parents. They had learned long ago that in the eyes of their parents it is not what the child does but what it appear he has done. They had accepted this as a fundamental rule. They learned quickly what was considered good and what was considered bad, and with an almost intuitive flair learned how to disguise the latter in clothes of innocence. Perhaps they had learned too well. They were not prepared to accept any deviation from the rule. They had been punished and they did not know why. They had been made feel guilty and ashamed. Something had to be done. When you slapped your little sister you could scratch your hand and say that she did it and that you hit her in revenge. Or you could be caught and punished for what you knew was called a crime. But this was different. They had been punished for something they had not known was wrong. Someone would have to pay. New rules would have to be found. Godfrey, although he did not realize it, was the object of the boys’ desire of revenge. Had he been more aware of those around him he would have felt it expressed in the sullen way the boys at school avoided him. If he responded to their changed attitude at all it was only to think that at last he had found peace. This, now, was the last thing his schoolmates wished him to have. But they were cautious, the rules were still undefined. They would bide their time, if only out of fear of those who represented

justice. Meanwhile, they had research work to do. What is a Negro, a nigger, a boy who is black? They were good soldiers. Know your enemy was the first step. Saturday came without any trouble. On the surface nothing was amiss. The women had gathered and were eagerly awaiting the arrival of their special guest and her son. The boys, as was expected, were jubilant with party fever. Most of them were already in the recreation room. Some of them carefully pulling down the crepaper that decorated the walls, it was sissy stuff anyway, but they were being sure that any damage done looked accidental. Some of them ran to and fro without apparent direction. They were all very animated. Godfrey arrived promptly at two, partially obscured by his mother when Mrs. Hickey answered the door, but soon shuffled into the living room where he stood alone while the ladies looked at him. He was such a darling, they said, but so thin. Did he do well at school? They were so glad. Everyone was excited except him. He couldn’t understand what was going on. Saturday was his favourite day, he could stay in his room and read for hours on end, and now this strange party was distracting him. He did not feel at ease. A quiver ran through him, a fear at all this attention but he shut his mind until everything felt right again. His mother made herself at home, carrying the conversation when there was a lull, replying courteously when the ladies

asked her where she was from and did she like her new home. Everyone had been a little bit nervous at first, but now it looked as if the tea was to be a great success. Ten minutes later when Mrs. Hickey realized Godfrey was still standing there she took him by the arm and led him to the door of the recreation room. Here’s Godfrey, boys, she shouted as she opened the door and pushed him in, like Daniel’s accusers into the lions’ den. Godfrey didn’t have a chance. He was caught in a web of games that so confused him he didn’t know what to do. He was jostled and spun around and pushed from one boy to the next and back again while they chanted you’re it, Godfrey, its your turn, oh look at Godfrey run. And the women in the other room heard the happy cries and were proud they had done so well. Then Godfrey was down, crouched on the floor while the boys danced around him. What were they doing to him? He wanted to scream and he wanted to run home where his books were waiting for him, but he couldn’t move. They had picked on him before, but this was different. This was planned. They were being deliberately cruel. Then William, whose birthday it was and therefore the honour had been given to him, kicked him, not hard, not so it would bruise, and said slowly, get up, and paused for effect, nigger. Then Godfrey knew. The word burned. The boys kept up their shouts of fun and quietly hissed their denunciation of him. Nigger, they hissed. Get up, black-boy. Shine my shoes, nigger. The words burned. They

curled inside him like. the lick of flame burning the paper of his dream. The dream burned and puffed up in a cloud of black smoke. It was just like the other time when they had beaten up his brother. He felt the same rage fill him that must have filled Tom. Bastards, he shouted as he had heard Tom shout at his assailants. White bastards he screamed as Tom had screamed when he picked himself from the ground, tears streaming down his face. White bastards! The dream was done. The peace he had known in his other world, the world of books and fiction, was done. Rage possessed him, hopeless, powerless rage that sprang from a wall of confusion and fear and bubbled over him till he was drowned. Little William was quick to execute the plan. He ran into the living room sobbing that something was wrong, Godfrey had gone crazy, he was screaming at the other boys and using dirty words. The women ran into the recreation room. White mother fuckers! And they saw the Negro crouched like an animal on the floor, covered with sweat and screaming filthy words while their children cowered against the wall. Godfrey was mad. His mother was crushed, humiliated. He stumbled after her, falling to the ground, crazed, his rage bubbling over him. And his enemy, when they were alone in the recreation room, gloated over their victory. They had been revenged. The rules had been redefined. They laughed and felt at ease. A new game had begun.

Athletic by Stewart


J. Wilson



of Waterloo

Professor McCutchan edits twelve-volume Shakespeare Nine new volumes in an outlineguide series on Shakespeare, edited by Prof. .J. Wilson McCutchan of the English department, have been published by Barnes and Noble of New York in the Focus books series. In addition to editing the series, which now includes 12 titles, Professor McCutchan has written four of- the volumes. The other nine were prepared by leading Shakespearian scholars at American universities. Called the Focus Books Series, the twelve 124-page volumes are designed as in-depth outline-guides for both and instructors at high students schools and colleges and for use in play, production for the stage, television or radio. They have been written to accompany any text of the plays.



Highly imaginative plans to purchase Medallion Towers for use as a student co-operative were dashed Nov. 24 during the most crucial vote in Waterloo Co-op’s history. Speculative plans developed over the last several weeks included immediate purchase of the $1.5 million building and placing 350 students into an integrated (atmosphere of) dormitory and apartments, tripling the Coop’s membership over a period of several months. Although quiet discussion over the lo-storey building has arisen from time to time since September, concrete studies did not begin until early this month. Over a period of several days an array of investigations were launched into every problem which such a project would pose. While most reports were prepared by student members themselves, preparations for hiring professional evaluation teams had been made. The issue shortly penetrated discussion circles not only throughout the Co-op but on campus as well. By far the most discussed points of controversy were increased work loads for the membership and possible loss of the Co-op social relationships. Many felt that such rapid expansion would face the membership with unrealistic management problems in the winter term. It was also argued that such a rapid influx of members would disintegrate the Co-op sociologically, turning it into nothing but a housing bureau with barracks atmosphere. Several times the financial advisability of such a project on a year to year basis was questioned. Feeling that a fair decision could only be made by the membership, the student Board of Directors refer-


Each book includes a scene-byscene analysis of the plot, a sources section, a linguistics section, details of theme settings and actions, analysis of important characters, histories of criticisms of the plays, staging and production. The volume on Shakespeare’s histories contains a biographical index to historical characters appearing in the plays. The books are not substitutes for reading the plays, says Prof. McCutchan. They are designed as compact guides to enable the student to continue research on his own. Prof. McCutchan began the series in 1961 when he joined the arts faculty here. He taught previously at’ the University of Toronto and at Davidson College in North Carolina.



red the issue to the Wednesday General Meeting. It became rather apparent near meeting night that the motion would quite probably be defeated. Seemingly the membership would not be convinced that individual work loads in organizing the building could be reduced to a satisfactory level. Also, the success of the Co-op’s triple expansion over last summer was apparently judged a poor model for comparison. A large majority of members present defeated the motion.

Is it Fred Shaw or John Ellyim? by Stewart


The graduate representatives showed up at the last Student Council meeting. Fred Ellyim, Graduate Engineering representative, was fortunately accompanied by his guiding light John Shaw. And Fred certainly kept Mama Shaw busy. John was continually forced to quiet the poor fellow down and occasionally, after Fred had done something while John was looking the other way, had to help him take his foot out of his mouth. If you’ve ever seen a little boy who just got a big new toy then you know what Freddy looked like all night. More than once I was sure he was about to make a wild dash for the little boys’ room. Oh well one redeeming factor sheds some hope on the future. John Shaw has decided to postpone his leaving campus, no doubt in order to keep Fred in line.

director Saxe

Jeff Evans: Why wasn’t the rowing club provided with funds? Mr. Totzsky: They are a club with no permanent facilities and are unable to prove that they will be here next year, or the year after. Jeff Evans: If the Rowing Club was to become well established would you provide funds and facilities? Mr. Totzsky: Since they are training in St. Catharines, they remain a club and therefore remain outside our jurisdiction. Jeff Evans: Of course they are training in St. Catharines; they don’t have any facilities here. Doesn’t the Athletic Department consider an activity like this as important as football? Mr. Totzsky: We’d rather not provide facilities until it looks like they will remain permanent. Stephen Flott: Why was a football game scheduled for the same night as the Orientation Dance? Mr. Totzsky: I didn’t know about the dance when I had to schedule the game in May. Stephen Flott: But you were informed about it before that. Mr. Totzsky: I must have forgotten.

Xmas letter In response to the many requests (Ned Nurd and Ed Penner) - the only ones who sent the last Quickie Letter home) here is another letter to those super-worked students not having time to pen a letter home themselves. Dear 0 Mater l-J Pater 0 Santa Cluas 0 What’s-your-name I will be q home after exams q home before exams c] drunk during exams q non-existent according to my slide rule and Dr. Burgener I am 0 fine 0 married, mommy! q not married, daddy! c] an associate adverb! The weather 0 has pains q is nice 0 is horrible 0 is irrelevant

Indian lectures on how Christ unique leader Dr. T. Norton Sterrett of India will give a noonhour lecture Monday in CB295 on how Christ is unique among the world’s religious leaders. Dr. Sterrett is on the staff of the International Fellowship of Evangelical Students in India. The lecture Monday is sponsored by Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship on campus. All students - with their lunch if they wish - are welcome. Dr. Sterrett will also speak at the IVCF Christmas banquet at the Lutheran university Saturday. IVCF plans for the new term include a lecture series on psychology and Christianity. The supper meeting Nov. 25, at which Mr. Elwyn Davies of Hamilton spoke on “Is God Personal?” was attended by about 50 students.


by council

President Mueller: Why did Mr. Brown rip out wiring for lights at the dance? Mr. Totzsky: I’ll back up Mr. Brown (ass’t. to Mr. Totzsky) 100% on that. They were a safety hazard. Pres. Mueller: But the Fire Chief inspected them and O.K.‘d them. Mr. Totzsky: And another thing, you mounted lights on our basketball backboards and marked them all up. Pres. Mueller: Sorry, but why was all the wiring ripped up? Mr. Totzsky: You removed a cord from the floor washing machine without permission. Pres. Mueller: We got permission from the janitor responsible for the machine. Carl Totzsky: Oh no you didn’t. Pres. Mueller: Then how did we get the cord out of the locked janitor’s closet? Stephen Flott: Was it necessary for Mr. Brown to swear at some of the girls helping decorate. Carl Totzsky: Well Mr. Brown was pretty upset that day. and one more round . . . Jeff Evans: How is the $14.00 Athletic fee spent?

Carl Totzsky: Placing that $14.00 on the budget is ridiculous. They don’t set a certain sum per student for the library, do they? Actually, $14.00 is probably too low. Stephen Flott: Well then whatever it is, how is it being spent? Mr. Totzsky: On many things. Just what would you like to know? Mr. Flott: How its being spent? Mr. Totzsky: Be specific. Mr. Flott: Are facilities being provided for non-team students? Mr. Totzsky: Well, facilities are very limited. That’s why we are building a new building wtih eight Squash courts, and a swimming pool, and a weights room. Mr. Flott: When will it be complete? Carl Totzsky: Next year we hope. There is a matter of financing involved you know. Mr. Flott: In the meantime, couldn’t the regular student be provided for? Mr. Totzsky: Oh he has all the time he needs. Mr. Totzsky also enlightened the Council on many other topics during his stay.

For Xmas would you buy me 0 a wallet (with money in it) 0 booze 0 a new bridge deck 17 some pills-you know the kind. The campus is now

0 a letch 0 living in sin In your next letter would you send me q some money 0 cookies 0 my shoes q some girls/guys The people in residence have voted

q big •J fine q a great pool of quick-mud q being planned for next year? Since last seeing you, I have q changed 0 grown taller [7 come down with dysentery 0 become fruity The professors q are great q are O.K. 0 teach us bawdy songs 0 go to Engineering Nite My roommate q is O.K. c] eats cracker and cookies in my bed 0 goes to the bathroom in the closet c] tries to french-kiss me Since it’s Xmas everyone here is q fine c] jovial

U of W student electeci li6erul Sec. Joanne Young, secretary of the U of W Liberal Club, was elected secretary-treasurer of the Ontario University Liberal Federation in Kingston Nov. 20. Joanne, who takes office in February at the CULF convention in Ottawa, believes that the young liberals have a vital role to play in a country where by 1970, 50 percent of the people will be under 25 years of age. “We are not a stereotype of the oldguard Liberal party,” she asserts. Miss Young feels strongly that it is the responsibility of the young Liberal parties to inform high-school students especially about Canadian political activity since they are Canada’s future policymakers.

Dr. Moorandian praises Eng. Canadian Engineers are second to none and should get out in the world and compete for highly technical work with engineers from other countries. They should also look in-


0 the most likely to succeed 0 room-crammer of the century 0 the most likely to be tossed out c] the one with the most BO If I get home, I will tell you about 0 everything i-J everything except a few things q my problems q my sex-life In closing let me l”J wish you a Marry Xmas 0 wish you a Happy New Year 0 wish that the fleas of a thousand camels may descend upon you q hope that you don’t pick your nose anymore Your loving 0 son 0 daughter q boy/girl friend q stripper side Canada’s borders and use Canada’s own resources where possible before looking across the border to satisfy their needs. This was the main theme of a talk by Dr. Moorandian of the Atomic Energy of Canada Limited to the student section of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers on November 24, 1965. He illustrated his view by quoting many examples where the Canadian technology in the development of reactor fuels and reactor construction is far ahead of competing countries such as Britain, the U.S. and France. Dr. Moorandian defines the engineer as a person “whose business is to make dreams come true.” He noted that most dreams can in fact come true at a price. It is up to the engineer to see that the price is right. The next meeting of the A.S.M.E. will be held on December 2, at 8:00 p.m. This will be project night and there will be demonstrations of selected Faculty and Graduate Student Projects for Master’s and Doctorate work. Location - the University of Waterloo Engineering Building, Room E109.



2, 1965


Pay student tells debate by Wayne Tymm A new suggestion for financing university students was forwarded by Professor C. B. Macpherson, of the University of Toronto’s political economy department, to a Hart House student debate on tuition fees. Professor Macpherson told students that free education is not enough to attract people from lower income groups to university. “The student should also be paid a stipend equal to what he would make if he were working instead of attending university.” He argued that students would have to be paid because “the whole outlook of lower income groups goes against people postponing their earning years.” Professor Macpherson suggested that the only equitable means of financing his program would be an additional income tax on university graduates. A general income-tax rise would be unfair he felt, because “a lot of people who haven’t benefitted from a university education would also have to pay.” Perhaps the professor is correct in saying that a lot of people have not had the opportunity of a university education, but he would be hard put to find someone who has not benefitted generally from the increased technology and efficiency resulting from university education. Is it fair that higher education country as a whole exclusively by only

the benefits from resulting to the should be financed a portion of those

for studies, prof on fee abolition who enjoy these benefits? Not bloody likely. Supporting the “keep the fees” side, Prof. J. S. Dupre of the same politcial economy department argued that fees should be kept because they seem to be linked to university standards. A vague relationship? He went on to make it vaguer by profoundly indicating the low standards of US state colleges with low fees and the high standards of colleges, such as Harvard, with high fees. Any economics 100 student can single out this argument as economically faulty.

For Sincerity



education. This is the case in Britain at present. There the best are offered places in universities and the secondbest, if they wish to go to university, have difficulty finding a place and must pay their own fees.

Fo$ Alderman

Students - exercise





A number of SCHOLARSHIPS, each of $6,000 per annum are available to suitable graduates in ANY BRANCH of ENGINEERING or THE APPLIED SCIENCES who are interested in GRADUATE STUDIES in MINING ENGINEERING at MCGILL UNIVERSITY.

The idea of .higher education for everyone who is capable is pretty farfetched - unless many millions are channeled into the building and staffing of universities immediatley. This expenditure itself is pretty far-fetched at the moment. The politicians could never afford it.

Representatives of sponsoring companies will visit the Campus on JANUARY 18, 1966, to provide further information. Appointments may be arranged through your graduate placement office.


Another pro-fees speaker was St. Michael’s College student Daniel Knight who said that only rich and middle class students are campaigning for fee abolishment. He commented that he had not seen anyone from the lower classes marching or demonstrating in protest against fees at universities. “That is because they are not at university,” said a voice from the audience which just about summed up that argument. Students involved in the debate seemed to be bent on the abolition of fees for they voted 36-30 in its favor. Despite all the brouhaha over a scheme of fee abolishment, no one has publicly announced what such a scheme would entail. Speaking economically, higher education is in limited supply: if it were free, the demand would far outstrip the supply and standards of entry would have to be raised so high as __


BRUSSELS: The International Student Information Service announced that 800 students will be accepted in 1966 from an anticipated 4,000 applicants.

and you’ll be too when you vote

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For your copy of Jobs A broad, air mail $1.00 to: ISIS, 133 rue Hotel des Monnaies, Brussels 6, Belgium.

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RON BUDDELL for , - f i .


of Waterloo




Lecturer - U of W, 1961 - 1963




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Student forum

TS! SAVE 10%

by Dave Campbell


What do you think planning department

of the accomplishments this year?


the university’s

Dubecky (Co-op Math I) : I didn’t know they had accomplished anything . . . (on further consideration) : Actually, it seems that they gave Ball Brothers a free hand to do what they wanted to. And they did what they wanted to - goofed off! Don

~. .-.., ......^I,~ ..,....-_^,,.~... wonder what must go on in the minds of those people. They seem to change the overall plans for the campus every week. The engineering quadrangle was tl le first “finished part” of the University. So now they go and tear it all up for another building. _ Dave



ZZ) : I really

i ’

(Grad. German) : I was a member of the Planning Commission for the proposed student union building last year. The building, it was decided, would be begun in November ‘65 and was to be completed by 1967. But now they’ve postponed it, because of lack of money. Academic buildings, we’re told, must be built first. So now we have the new Engineering Building going up, and it seems that precedence will also be given to the proposed Math Building and to the extension of the Engineering Building. Peter Haensel

Lloyd Steinke (Hon. Math ZZ) : I don’t know what the point is of putting all the buildings so close together when we have so much room for expansion.

The engineering quadrangle was one of the focal points of the campus. The general concensus of opinion seems to be that the new building shouldn’t be there.

Model TR110300 $300 from the Diamond Treasure


Model TR108200 $200 from the Diamond Treasure


Model TR107160 $150 from the Diamond Treasure


Model TR106100 $100 from the Diamond Treasure


Howard (Co-op Math I) : I’m surprised we don’t have a swimming pool. But when the Athletic Building, which will have a pool, is built, it will be right near the Village. I think that’s a good location for it. I like the sweeping stairs (between the Library and Arts II). And the dark asphalt surface sets that area off from the white buildings around it, giving a good contrast.


Ron Trbovich (Arts Z) : We have so much room for expansion, so much area, that they didn’t have to build that new building in the Engineering .quadrangle. The quadrangle was a good idea. It was a meeting place, where people could gather. And I’d like to know - where’s the main entrance to the University? Is there one? The students don’t know what’s going to be done around here - what the planning trends are. The Planning Department ought to let us know, and should at least consider our opinions. John Groh (Grad. Physics) : There’s a sad lack of places available for bull sessions, and common rooms are important to the academic atmosphere. The University’s feeling toward students seems to be come here, work and get your degree as soon as possible, and go. It’s a very conventional, unintellectual attitude. I like the idea of the academic buildings all being close together. This way way we can be left with large areas of grass and trees, possibly along streams and ponds, which I find so attractive at universities like Cambridge. John MacLeod (Grad. Engineering) : I get along alright ..”; .‘> myself with the present common room facliities, although for the undergraduates it’s probably an inconHart House has everything that venience. Toronto’s could be wished for, and in addition to this, there are i .: the college common rooms and coffee shops, as well as i numerous little restaurants off-campus in the city. Here, because of our isolation from the city-, we don’t gain ‘,.! ..:. any off-campus compensation for the lack of university .: coffee shops. And personally, I hate like hell buying coffee from those machines. * * * The general concensus of opinion is that the Planning Department is building a fine university for the future. It’s just too bad we were born too soon.





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:’ .

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151 KING





in Guelph



Brantford Thursday,



St. Catharines December



2, 1965


by Wayne Tymm

FM university


KINGSTON (Staff) Institute’s full-time FM Ontario may unite in a campuses and surrounding

Led station, network areas.

by Ryerson Polytechnical CJRT, universities across of radio stations serving

The union would offer universities the chance to form an educational network providing arts and science lectures for anyone in the university area with an FM set. A number of universities have indicated interest in the project. Although only Ryerson and Queen’s have their own radio stations at the moment, Windsor, Toronto, Waterloo, Laurentian, Trent, Western, and McMaster are considering setting up their own stations.

a televised game. Athletic directors of the universities concerned are to meet to discuss the possibilities of forming the conference. ..@9@. .m..







To bring our viewers up to date, the first scene of our play started some time ago with University of Alberta students demanding representation on their board of governors. Greeted in various ways by critics, the scene finished with students apparently promising to curtail their protest marches if they receive the representation they wish.

A comparable link is being pondered for major universities across Canada. Proposed by independent television services, the National Intercollegiate Football Conference would be set up by 1967 and would include universities from B.C. to St. Francis Xavier.

After a brief intermission, scene 2 has inevitably taken place, its setting in Manitoba where the province has just formed a Council on Higher Learning. U of M student union president Winston Dookeran stated that students must be represented on the council in order to maintain communications between students and the council. A brief was submitted to chairman Mr. A. S. Leach, but no reply has yet been received.

The universities would be split into two wings for intercollegiate play. The independent television organization would foot such expenses as travel costs and each week would feature

Manitoba minister fo education Dr. G. Johnston said the council has already been formed but refused to comment further. Curtain.

There are students on this campus who seem to have no spirit or sense of adventure. Take the case of an acquaintance of mine. Being an American citizen, and having reached the statistical age of 21, and being devoid of flat feet, corns, halitosis, gallstones and clap, he was mailed that argument for civil disobedience, a Draft Card! Seeing the possibilities of a great story in this, I bought a pack of matches, siphoned some gas from a nearby car, picked up a Cory photographer and raced to my friend’s room. “Here” I said, handing him the gasoline and matches, “Chance of a lifetime.” “What, are you crazy or something? I’m not going to imola for imo - imol - burn myself you or anybody.” “Whady’y’a mean no? I brought a photographer - color way better than film too! Life magazine.”

Oops, scene 3 almost slipped by unnoticed. UBC student council has decided to seek representation in the university senate. The student council and its membership feels qualified for representation under an article of the BC universities act.



We are pleased to announce that once again the pure spirit of Canadian decency has risen to defeat the decadent forces of immorality. A replica of Michelangelo’s famous statue David (au naturel) was erected in Montreal’s Fairview shopping center by the Robert Simpson Company to provide customers with a cultural diversion. We cannot understand how the company could think this product of such an uncivilized and disgusting sculptor as Michelangelo would be suitable in a public place. Luckily, the good people of Fairview Plaza recognized the underdressed Adonis as obscene and cried shame until Simpson’s felt compelled to find the statue a new resting place. The figure was offered to the Loyola College student council, which accepted it. David has now been donated to Loyola where it will serve to assist in the further degradation of future generations of students.

were removed, the rains came So for the latest blunders lend “Get out” and with no woods to interfere: “Okay then, how about at least an ear. According to a certain prothe soil eroded and the Oxbow burning the card, and we’ll mail Lake was washed away overnight. fessor, the last remaining grove copies of the Cory to Johnson, of beech trees in the whole of Laugh - I thought I’d die. J. Edgar Hoover and . . . ” Southern Ontario was destroyed “Out! Out! Out! Out!” As all Ly poisy wire cruelly “Okay then, we’ll just . . . ” for some excavations over by the rejected for the literary page, I door Student Village. (But that’s all “Out! Out! Out!” shutsright, Planning will merely dig a have taken advantage of my posi.v... .,....Y ...Y., *.,.,.,,.*. ..>.-.-..~-~..-~*A ...... ..p. ......r*,pJ .............(f...... ~~.~.*p-r.-..A .a.* .,+.,. ..y2,.v. ..A........................... ............I............................I...2.s ..a...... .....I......... ...C ...,... ..,...* ..,..R..v...-..A .e.,.,....... ...:.~.w.*.-.-.. ‘Z. 2....-.-.-,-.-.-.-.....-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.. .f...., .,,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.,.f,. ............,..X. ..w ...,r....... ,...........,.,.,.*.*.,.,.*.,.,.*.*. .*.... .....* ....*............ ...............f............ ............................5.......f..... ..............,..,..,..I.. ..,f...... ..,....~~.:.:.~~:.~~:.:.~~~~~.~,~~.~~ ..I. .... tion on the Cory (I’ve got some..* ......v......-. ..I....-&-.%*.*.%-.+A-. ..............AS. ..I.._. ......-.-.,-.-..~*-,.-~.-.,~ thing on the editor) and inserted 1 ,’ my best effort, ars poetica, ‘.’ worthy of the Muse, labouriously .r* written, worked over and polish&Pm@ . + . ed for days; you will realize at once the discipline and erudition that went into the creation of this . epic. Slam! few big holes and drop a couple see the planning department of full-grown maple trees in insee the men in the planning -Warmonger! stead). department If this column seems to drone Anyhoo, it seems that the Biowhat are they doing? on and on about the follies of logy Department was studying an they are sleeping the Planning Department it’s beOxbow Lake in the same area -sleep, sleep, sleep. cause it professes to be a humour and considered themselves very see the arts II theater fortunate to have such a phenothere are no films here column and the Planning Department professes to be the most menon right on campus and close why? humorour thing on campus. to the labs. When the beech trees because the projection

rooms -work, %&i&

don’t work work, work Maybe that’s what Department should

the do.


PENNEK KEVfiA~,fir In response to the thousands of requests which have been pouring in and mainly because I’m dying to get my picture in the paper, I am shedding my cloak of secrecy (obscurity?) and revealing my true identity. (I shaved shortly after the picture was taken).


ath awaifs by Grant


There is as much truth as sahre in this. Someone actually has established a Great Mother Plant cult on campus. -Editor.

For weeks there have been rumors circulating around campus of a cult, centered in the Village, which is threatening to infiltrate the entire university with its doctrines of terror and subversion of all the great beliefs that have made our society the wonderful institution that it is. But now Agent 322290 has returned with a report that cannot be ignored. For obvious reasons of security, he cannot publish under his own name; so his report appears in this column. “My first tip-off to this story was a seemingly innocent ad that was turned in to our classified ads department. It read: Wanted, virgin for druid rites; piecework; going rates; apply to High Nymph, at the Village. But later investigatiop suggested that there was I more to it than first met the eye. “With all this in mind I ventured to enter the Village carrying only a note-




all w/i

pad and press card to keep me from danger. “I found myself alone in a long dim hall when suddenly, as if by magic, a door sprung open and out walked half a dozen toughs carrying boxes of empty bottles (20 or more in each box). “I later learned that these empty bottles were taken to a secret shrine, where they were miraculously replaced by bottles filled with the sacred brew. “I fired the usual searching reporter type queries at the men and was immediately directed into the very chamber from which they had just issued. There I found myself face to face with none other than the Imperial MOOH, High Prophet of GREAT MOTHER PLANT. My first impression was that he was one of those nice guys you would never suspect would head a cult determined to destroy the Great Society that all our forefathers had built with the sweat of their brows. “But, to go on; he told me of the cult of Great Mother Plant with its

efy great

groups on campuses in Canada and the United States. U of W is venerated as the Mecca of the cult because Great Mother Plant has chosen to live in the greenhouse of the botany dept. here on campus. This is why it was necessary for Mooh to come to U of win order to receive his daily inspirations. “Some of his inspirations to date: ‘There is no god but Great Mother Plant and Mooh is Her Prophet;’ ‘Worship at the greenhouse of your choice;’ ‘Money is the evil of all roots;’ and other slogans designed to shake the beliefs of all good university students. “He asked me to regard the bulletin

Cops back women, The student village Antony near Paris with its 2500 inhabitants was occupied for a few days -- bv 600 ^policemen early in October so that the construction of a porter’s lodge in the women’s house could be carried out. From now on students are to be for-


board. Miss November regarded me back. He was referring to a sign exhorting all to fewer efforts, for the glory of Great Mother Plant. “But it was on the topic of forced conversions that he revealed his true colours ‘Death awaits all who defy Great Mother Plant,’ he informed me. The matter of ceremonial inundations in Laurel Creek for initiates has proved a source of trouble. “With the warning that nothing will stand in the way of the True Religion he let me depart. On the way out I ran into his disciples returning with the sacred brew.” To say that this report shocked me is an understatement. That such a


group couldexist on campus without the administration taking steps to eliminate it is even more shocking. How can democracy be preserved if this cult is allowed to cast its evil charm over the entire university? Steps must be taken immediately. I propose the following: 1. that the greenhouse be razed immediately and the Great Mother Plant destroyed. 2. that all victims bring reports to the Cory so that the enemy may be understood. 3. that the administration be forced to act. Only then will this university be safe for virgins and others. Only then will the university be safe for democracy.

banish French males

bidden to visit the women students in their rooms. In protest against this ban, which they described as a “violation of individual and union freedoms,” the students tried to prevent the building work; as a result of the police measures they were unsuccessful.

The use of police was vehemently criticized by the Union Nationale des Etudiants Francais, which announced its opinion that “student union rights are now being publicly attacked and the suppressive measures are aimed at \ silencing the student committee in Antony.” - Le monde, Paris.

Letters should be addressed to the editor. The Coryphaeus reserves the right to shorten all letters submitted. Letters must be signed, but a penname will be printed on request.




To the Editor: The students at this university understand that an expansion program necessitates excavation and construction which must proceed in spite of some inconvenience to the academic community. There has been little inconvenience to date, except in one area: mud. The path to the west of the lighthouse the library - is especially bad in this respect. The mire here detracts from the appearance of this building. Sunday visitors could conceivably think that the university library is erupting from a frost boil! We realize that trucks cannot be expected to wash their wheels before driving on the walkways; however, we feel it is but a small task to see that these paths are kept clean or at least washed and swept periodically. In fact, if the department of buildings and grounds accepted this chore, it might find that time would be saved in cleaning the library broadloom on which the mud is now deposited. DAVE




To the Editor: The item entitled “Klassen condemns Remembrance Day” in the Nov. 18 issue of the Coryphaeus contained at least three errors. The first is the assertion that I condemned Remembrance Day. As others who heard what I said will testify, I did not condemn Remembrance Day; what I “condemned” (the word is the reporter’s, not mine) was the use to which it is often put, the glorification of war. The second error is the assertion that I condemned participation of the clergy. I did not single out the clergy . as a group but spoke against the usually unquestioning identfication of the church with the war policies of the nation. The third error was that the name Paul was attributed to me by I know not what process of identification. WALTER




To the Editor: From time to time I have entered the arts gallery to see what profound frivolity would be presented for our consumption. On occasion there have been interesting exhibitions such as the religious creation displayed during the last term. But the present collection seems to be the silliest spectacle we have yet seen. I had just left the Library, which features Tribute to Bernini ZZ (obviously an advertisement for cable television to demonstrate wind damages to aerials), when I decided to visit the present gallery display. The other students viewing the exhibition found it just as hilarious as I did. One student told me her fiveyear old daughter had done better work. Another labelled the collection “garbage.” It is time the students were given exhibitions which they might enjoy, not ridicule. The works we have seen this year lead me to wonder if P. T. Barnum and his fool-born-every-

minute philosophy haunt the corridor around our excellent theater. What the students of this university need is an action committee to press for change in our gallery. To this end I propose the formation of SASAPU - the Society for the Advancement of Sane Art Policies at this University. Our first project will be to picket the curator’s ivory tower. JOHN





To the editor: I would like to offer a few hints to any people coming up to visit the Village. Don’t drive up. The last three cars to enter our parking lot were swallowed by a seas serpent, which was later towed away at the owner’s expense. It was sleeping in an unauthorized area. During the long walk up the hill, be careful to see if the rains have flooded Laurel Creek causing our garbage-bag dam to float down the stream. (I must admit, it is an ingenious way to dispose of refuse). Upon reaching the top of the hill, you will find a threefold danger. If you don’t slip in the mud, fall in a trench, or get hit by a dump truck, one of the workmen will swear at you for walking up the stairwell while he is still painting it. If you wish, you can tour the men’s residences. This won’t take very long: they’re all the same. Unfortunately, you can’t go into the women’s residences Queen Victoria wouldn’t have it. Lunch at the Village is rather confusing. A stranger must buy a meal ticket at the main cafeteria for 50 cents, but if he is the privileged guest of a resident he can pay 75. By the way, you’d better be a fast eater, or be thrown out of the dining hall early so that the university can hold a special dinner. BABY




To the Editor: I would like to direct the following questions to W. Lobban, Physical Plant and Planning. 1) Why is the Jolly Green Giant Urinal being erected when it is obvious the whole campus is in an outrage? 2) Why aren’t we making use of our 1,000 acres? 3) What is happening to the coffeeshop? 4) What cafeteria facilities will be available for next year? 5) What happened to the last stand of beechwood in Southern Ontario? (it’s now the village) 6) What will happen when the proposed lakes in Laurel Creek dry up because inflow will not equal evaporation? 7) When isi the Campus Center Bldg. being constructed? 8) What cars will be towed away this week? 9) What does it cost to pay police to check cars all day? 10) When will we receive a university atmosphere on campus? 11) Where is the road going next? D. R. WITTY, Arts




It may seem early to be writing about convocation, but much of the planning must be done now to make this important event run smoothly. As the crowning of a three or four year struggle, it should be the most memorable event of our academic life. It should be thrilling and enjoyable to the graduate and his family. In the past this has not been the case. Convocation has been the most forgetable part of the stay at the University of Waterloo. We would like to see convocation given the play it deserves. There is a home-coming weekend, a winter weekend, an engineering weekend, but convocation is relegated to an afternoon. Let us make it worthwhile coming back for; make it not just. an assembly line distribution of degrees but a compendium of memories.

The rotten Eggs not applause met a guest of the house of debates last week. Several students in the audience hurled a total of six eggs at Mr. William Kashtan, leader of the Canadian Communist Party. This is the second incidence of intolerence on campus in less than a month. This situation is unbelievable in a community of intelligent people as a university is supposed to be. These actions reflect on the whole university and this intolerence can no longer be considered a personal bias. The quality of our university is judged not just by its curriculum, professors, and gradu-

memorable? Let us have a graduation weekend. Friday night will be show time. We will rent Kitchener Auditorium or other suitably large center and hold a concert featuring either the university musical groups or professional talent. Saturday is convocation. Music will be supplied by the fine university choir and orchestra which has developed this year. The honorary degrees will be conferred on worthy people who are good speakers; lacking this, a professional speaker will be hired. The proceedings will not be held in Seagram Gymn, that barn of uncomfortable chairs. Saturday evening will see the graduation banquet and ba