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

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. - 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



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





pledge to the Kashmiris

that they will

be allowed

to exercise


join Bharat

or Pakistan.”



stratified as the two have reached precarious balance of force.


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

Anyone interested in decorating homecoming formal please Ginny Lee SH 3-6213. Epecially are engineers to handle the


student Aids and of arts

who cannot make it at this time or who wish further may contact LARRY SCHNURW, Tel. SH 24186.

with *







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



be excellent


of all faculties






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

for the contact wanted lighting.




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.

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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§


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...


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...