Issuu on Google+

Volume

9 Number

30

UNIVERSITY

OF WATERLOO,

Waterloo,

Ontario

Tuesdav.

November

26. 1968

Cops remove 274 from SW sit47 The Simon Fraser sit-in at the administration building, came to a drastic halt Saturday when police were called in. The stude-nts took four demands to the university senate. Wednesday in the form of a 300-man delegation. The demands included: l freedom of transfer and acceptance of credits in the provincial university system. l an elected admissions board with equal parts students and faculty. l opening of all registrar’s files. l more money for education and equitable financing of post-secondary institutions. The senate refused these demands, so the students called an emergency meeting and decided to seize the building. When the chained and barricaded building had been held for four days; acting administration president Ken Strand called in the cops and 114 students were arrested. * Over 150 local RCMP (acting as provincial police in British Columbia) hit the campus at 2:15, Saturday morning, as Strand took a bullhorn to announce the building would be clearned in one half-hour. Strand read out his proclamation three times, as he stood before the locked building: “To all p$ersons occupying any part of the academic services and administration area of the library building: you are hereby directed to leave the building within approximately one half hour. That is, by three am, repeat, three am, Saturday November 23,1968. “The university will no longer tolerate any interference with the use of its property. I, and I alone, have requested the RCMP to come on campus. “There are two options: Each of you may leave the building or the RCMP will remove you. The decision is yours. At the stated time of three am, the RCMP will enter the building. Any person remaining in any of those areas after three am or interfering with the RCMP or myself entering the building, will be arrested by the RCMP and will be charged under the criminal code of Canada. ” A copy of the warning was slid under the door but after a half hour discussion of alternatives, only 60 students left voluntarily. The rest decided to remain and peacefully await arrest. The 60 people who left by the front entrance were led through a cordon of about 20 officers photographed by police, then allowed to go their way. Those who remained to be arrested were led out one by one, with a cop on either side. They proceded through a cordon of about 100 police separating them from an angry crowd of students yelling “Keep the fath baby” and “We shall overcome”. Most of the students responded with a “V” for victory sign as they were ushered out. All roads to the university were blocked and everyone apr proaching or leaving the campus had their names, addresses and

license numbers recorded by the cops. Several cars were turned back. The students, carted off to the police station in paddy wagons, were charged by inspector C. F. Gibbons, chief on the Burnaby RCMP. He said: “114 students will be charged on section 372 of the criminal code” (obstructing lawful interest or use of Iprivate property ). The charge carries a penalty of up to seven years imprisonment. The Simon Fraser student council met at 5:40 am Saturday and, after reviewing the events of the morning, passed four motions unanimously : l Simon Fraser Student Society (SFSS) funds be guaranteed for legal aid and bail for SFU students arrested November - 23rd 1968 and support for aid be guaranteed for all other arrestees. l whereas Doctor Strand expressed his unwillingness to resolve the conflict internally in the university through ratioal debate between faculty and students, the SFSS condemns Doctor Strand, acting president, for calling the RCMP on campus in violation of the principles of academic freedom and integral autonomy of the Simon Fraser University community. Further, that this motion and its condemnation not be constued as being a condemnation of the RCMP. l the executive council of the SFSS accept in principle a motion to be presented at an extraordinary meeting of the SFSS November 25, asking foi- the resignation of Dr. Strand, acting president of Simon Fraser. l the Simon Fraser student council request students of Simon Fraser University not to attend any tieeting which may be instigated by Dr. Strand. A further meeting of council was planned for Sunday night to plan resolutions for the general meeting Monday. While the Saturday morning meeting was one short of a quorum, it is likely the full council will support the motions. The meeting did include “modera te” student president Rob Walsh. Earlier a critic of the occupation. Strand is the third person to hold the position of acting administration president of the university since Patrick McTaggartCowan resigned following a censure by the Canadian Association of University Teachers last spring. McTaggart-Cowan was censured along with the board of governors for meddling in academic affairs and mal-administration. When Strand was hired he said if he was censured by the students he would ask the faculty for a vote of confidence. The eight man executive of the faculty association has approved of. Strand’s action in calling the RCMP, which Strand called “The toughest decision I’ve had to make as acting president”. At present. the Simon Fraser University administration building is occupied by Burnaby RCMP.

Some thought it was a sculpture and said it was a modernistic sphinx. Others suggested it was a Trojan-type horse because it has a trapdoor on top. Larry Burke said, W’s a bulletin board to advertise sandbox activities” and he promptly put it to use.

Vote I

carries

Grads

by

two

stay in federation

On their fourth attempt at counting, the grad students finally determined that they had voted 80 to 78 in favour of staying in the Federation of Students. The question was taken up Thursday at a special closed general meeting which was binding on grad council. Discussion centered around pulling out of the

federation in favor of the grad society, therefore controlling the $22 student fee which now goes to the federation. After discussion a yeh-ney vote was taken but it proved inconclusive. A hand count was then attempted but failed. Dividing the house into “for and against” likewise resulted in confusion. The count was successful only a

Student services to be reviewed A complete review will be made of all the departments now reporting to the office of student affairs. Ancillary-enterprises director Jack Brown will co-ordinate the review. Six departments now report to provost Bill Scott. They are health services, counselling services, dean of women, foreign students’ office, housing office and university residences. The creative-arts board under the Federation of Students will also be examined. Scott recommended the review in his resignation last month. He stated at that time, “The responsibili ties for the provost’s office may change materially in the future.” Scott has added the job may become unnecessary. President of the Federation of Students, Brian Iler, was asked by Hagey to endorse Brown’s appointment and the method of review. Hagey said, “It is hoped this will provide a means through whic’h students may have a large degree of responsibility in determining operating policies of departmen ts that primarily provide student services.” Iler commented, “This is the first time the administration has had us participate from the be-

ginning of anything. ” The structure of the review is not definite but Iler said students will likely have a majority on the commission: When asked what changes might be effected by the commission Iler said health services and counselling services would be under the academic vicepresident, off-campus housing would go to the federation and residences would be under the ancillary enterprises.

when the grads hit upon the idea of passing two different doors to be counted. Having settled the counting problem the meeting resumed with a suggestion from one of the assembly that the decision of the general meeting was invalid since not every grad was in attendance. That suggestion was not taken up formally. A motion was presented calling for a referendum but the motion was ruled out of order by chairman Roger Kingsly. Grad Society president Dick Kinler had pushed for withdrawal from the federation and indicated before the vote was taken that he would consider a vote against withdrawal as a vote of non-confidence. On being reminded of this, the assembly passed a special motion of confidence in Kinler and the executive. However, Kinler said he has no intention of continuing in office and will resign as soon as the Grad Society has a chance to find a replacement. Kinler presumed this will be at th’e next grad council meeting December 5.

Renison taken by Dube us Johnson witlkifaws Paul Johnson has given the Renison seat on council to his opponent Paul Dube. He announced his withdrawal from the election Sunday. Johnson was acclaimed to council in a byelection in September but had only held the seat a few weeks when council was voted out of office and a general election called. Johnson, arts 2, and Dube, arts 1, were running as independents and both supported Iler. Johnson said he had had many assignments this week and had not devoted any of his time to campaigning. I%be has worked hard at campaigning and Johnson felt since their platforms were similar, Dube was just as capable as he of filling the position. Dube has promised the discuss issues with his constituents and vote according to their wishes. Johnson said, “I will hold Dube to his campaign promise and also give him all the help I can.”


x. .

._I

i _. )

.,,’

/’

I,’

, ctij4RT~itE.DACC~U~+~TANTS

I 8support Brian Iler for presi’ I Pike gives II& iuppoff ‘dent. , JIM’PIKK. .’ to Iwin@ university reform / \ mech eng 4A , . Theelection campaign has forced, many students to examine the real Is grand prix of Cunudu nature and needs of the univerfo be held on ringroad? sity and society; In this respect I am no exception. “The! campus of the IJniversity Preliminary-‘analysis, led me of Waterloo is primarily a pedesto support John Bergsma’s positrian campus.)’ I tion, but I soon saw that I could :, So says all the rhetoric from ‘ not stop there. the. administration’s propaganda I Significant changes/are needed department. So howcum it’s not in universitystructure and they’re safe to cross the ringroad, and-why not going to take placein the predo we have to dodge maintenance sent state of relationships between trucks on the paths on weekdays those who want change and those and tourists driving on the paths whmhold the power, , on Sundays? The way to deal with the situaWhy does the sign just inside ’ tion is to increase student campus on the rignroad tell motor:. awareness and one way is through ists they must stop forpedestrians _ general meetings as the issues . at all times and twenty yards arise. further there is a crosswalk glarThis form of open decisioningly marked with two hideous making will help to. build a broad$500 flashing pumpkins? I er base of qoncerned, aware ’ Are motorists to assume -they ’ students to force those in power only have to stop at cr.osswalks to deal with the challenge at thereby creating a credibility gap , . hand in a way other than as mastthat seems to encourage them not _ ers. to stop for pedestrians at all?, This is the essence of confrontThe ringroad’s blind-curve deation as/it applies to the universign almost makes me believe sity-and this k the @atfOrm Of pp&p Wants to hold the grand Brian Iler. -prix of Canada here. I IIOW feel that ICannOt Support ' Witall these fun gaxS for * John Bergsma’s position. Progress campus drivers is it any wonder ,will only be‘ made ‘when adminisfreedom parking failed? Let’s tratOrS are forc’ed to confront . give freedom walking a try-and 1 students as people-people with I leave tactics to your individual legitimate rights and capable of consciences making their own rational deci- ’ DAVE ANDREWS sions. \ science 1 !L

.Reprqentativesfrom 1968 to ‘interview

our Firm will be on campus studentsfor positions available

Wednesday November in offices of our Firm

’ Further information and’arrangements for inkviews ‘Placement off ide. If thisdaie is not suitable; please call us directly.

are available

29,

through-

through

the

~I’-1.~i~~I~I~I~I~I~I~I~I~I ’ ., -<’

468

AJBERT

ST. ’

PARKDALE

B-PAID

OPEN

TILL

9:00

p.m.

MALL

ADVE-RTISEMENT--

Support

The, Radical .

Student:- Movement,

\

Summary

ProQram

Of 0th

-

Demoeratization of the University -parity-veto principle of representation -assistance to the organization of departmental unions

Quality of Education

I Arts : Sandra Burt Tom Patterson Dave Cubberley

b

-continuous evaluation of teaching methods - , -large-scale offensive on curriculum content

bniversal.Accessibility

Science: Ian Calvert Geoff Roulet

-elimination of financial barriers to univer- =, sity education through free tuition and cost-of-living stipends. Pressure must be brought to bear on government to bring thisabout. /

Reg. Math: . Sydnev . . Nestel \

-_ --=z

Continued support

-will be given to research projects, speaker programs, films, etc., that are involved in an analysis of that which no,w \_ exists in the university and in society. ’

Restructuring of the Federation :amendments will be brought forth to provide for special general meetings that, will have binding force on Council -channels will be estabhshed for the regular impeachment of Student Counci

Brian Il+,r

.

Co-op Math: . - Glenn Berry: A&aimed Eng.: Renzo Bernardini Mike Corbett

:

Grad: ’ Bill Webb

,

,

Supp’orters*\ .And Contributors Tony de Franc0 Gord Doctorow Ros Doctorow Cathy Dorschner Bill Dougherty Paul Dube Steve Earl’ Phil Elsworthy Rod F‘innie Bob Gar thson

Democratize

_ ,Organize

A subscription

1

2

510 The CHEVRON

class

mail

fee by

the

included Post

in Office

their department,

%nnual

Statid United student

fees

Ottawa,

and

entitles for

U of payment

W students

to

receive

of

in

cash.

postage

by Radical

the Send

We Chevron address

by changes

mail

Student

ller V.&e during

off-campus

promptly

6:

terms. The

Chevron,

Non-students: University

$4 of

Provost William . Jim Wight Chris Swan Joachim Surich Susan &rich Bill Brown Jim Klinck <Doug Gaukroger Mark Davey Jim Pike

\ Vote Waterloo,

\ _

Movement

/Dawn Redmond Trudy Soyko Gary Robins Bernadine Roslyn Geoff Roulet Dave Young Bill Webb ’ Ron Rumm Andy Stanley Charlotte von aBezold

Brian Boisvert Glenn Berry Renzo Bernardini Brian Iler Bob Mason Diane Mason Vicki Mees Carol Tuchlinskyt Ron Nelson , Sydney Nestel

Ed Hale Judd Hampton Rod Hay John Hood Brian Coulter ) N.N. Kalia 3ave Kardish John Lanteigne Jim Keron Eugene Bourgeois

Are1 Agnew Bill Aird Dave Cubberley Bryan Grupp John Bender Mike Corbett Ian Calvert Sandra Burt I Leslie Buresh Betty Burcher

Cyril Levitt Prof. Leo Johnson Tom Patterson Tony Pasinsky Eleanor PeaveyGlenn Pierce Rick Powell Brian Gordon John Groves Fred Albach

Sponsored

- ~’ I

. ’

annual/y.

Abthorized Waterloo,

as Ontario.

Scott

R.&M. second-

\I


1

D.W. Griffith’s

Film Masterpiece

Special

Accompaniment

Musical

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER Physics And the famous

ttTHE GOOD

26TH

Amphitheatre

British

WOMAN by Bet-told

On-campus Review Turini’s

7pm

PI 45 cumentary

. Theatre

OF SETZUAN”

$1.25 Students of the Arts

University

by J. Narveson

The Theater of Arts was treated to a stunning demonstration of piano virtuosity by th.e gifted young Cansdian, Ronald Turini. on Saturday evening. In a program ranging from Bach to Scriabin, the pianist left no doubt that he was equal to anything in the piano literature. First on the well-balanced program were two organ chorales of Bach arranged for piano by Busoni. In the first of these ! Nun Komm der Heiden Heiland, B WV 659 1 especially, Turini was outstanding in his clear and elevated rendering of the inner voices (which is hard to do on a piano unless you have three hands). The other Bach prelude (“Rejoice Beloved Christians”. BWV 710? ) has a marvellous rippling treble obligatto part which lacked the utter legato quality attainable on the organ, but was impressive enough. Next up came a perfectly stupendous performance of Beethoven’s “Waldstein” sonata, no. 21, distinguished again by the x-ray like clarity brought to the inner voices. But Turini manages this without losing the warmth sacrificed by many of today’s technically gifted pianists. The same was true of the Chopin Ballade no. 4 (op. 52 1, whose inherent romanticism has a cerebral quality which can get lost in the shuffle. Again Mr. Turini managed to keep things crystal clear en in the stormiest passages. This reviewer was not as taken with the Debussy

79 of Waterloo

Masses

Dr. Hbwarxf Petch,Vice President (Academic) Mondays,4-6p.m. Campus Centre (Pub Area)

ELECTION TOMORROW \ The election of Students, Council will

for

and take

triumphant

Brecht

NOVEMBER 28, 29, 30 8:30w Admission

concert

on Griffith

the position of president, Federation representatives to the Students’ place tomorrow.

Polls will open at 9: 15 a.m. and close at 5:00 p.m. and will be located in the foyeri of the following buildings - Modern Languages ARTS - Engineering ENGINEERING - by faculty, in the GRADUATE STUDIES building as indicated here MATHEMATICS - Mathematics & Computer PHYSICAL EDUCATION - Phys. Ed. - Renison College RENISON - St. Jerome’s College ST. JEROME - Chemistry & Biology SCIENCE PLEASE NOTE that the Phys. Ed. polling station will be located in the Phys. Ed. building, and not in the Chem. Eng. Bldg. All co-op math students will vote for president in the Math & Computer Bldg. Environmental studies will Vote for president in Engineering foyer. You must bring your student identification card in order to vote.

Michael Robinson Chief Returning

Officer

I

fl

and Scriabin selections which followed the, intermission. Both are composers difficult to “bring off”. The waters danced suitably in “Reflets dans l’eau”, but where was Rameau in “Hommage a Rameau”? The very finely-rendered Scriabin pieces ( “Poem in F sharp Major and Etude in C sharp minor) somehow did not strike me as worth the effort. But this can’t be said for the two Liszt selections which ended the official program. In the Transcendental Etude in F Minor, especially, the formidable technique and strength of the pianist simply swept the difficulties of this phenomenally demanding piece aside. The less-than-capacity crowd was suitably impressed. and brought Mr. Turini back for two magnificent encores, the Scarlatti Sonata L. 23, which was as graceful and sensitive a performance as I’ve ever heard, and the Etude no. 1, op. 10, of Chopin, another heroically difficult piece to which Turini brought bravura and precision. About two hundred gaping seats were the only sour note in this incredible evening, providing further evidence of ,the cultural immaturity of the Waterloo community. Simultaneous scheduling of a rock band in the Student Center was only to be expected under the circumstances. Nice of the Federation of Students to subsidize the small but devoted minority of US who benefit from aftists like Ronald Turini, though.

miss out on

If it only costs 50a, it still doesn’t have to be bad: eloquent testimony to this pleasant truth was rendered again in the arts theater by seven talented students from the Toronto Faculty of Music. Last year I upbraided the 7500 University of Waterloo students who failed to take in a magnificent performance by the same f&ulty’s wind quintet; this year, it’s more like 8900 who lost out. The sixtyodd of us who managed to come were treated to an eloquent and professional rendering of Mozart’s clarinet Quintet, whose trying arpeggio passages and soaring melodies were easily and gracefully taken in hand by Howard Knopf, a young man whd evidently bears watching among wind players. He still has something of the advanced amateur’s changes ot timbre from soft to loud and from middle t,o high notes, but his fluid

Dog eat dog

oronto

music

legato and astonishing command up the Quintet for the Mozart was of rapid passages more than made . involved here, consisting of Adele up for such departures from perArmin and Elaine Mossop, 1st fection. and 2nd violin, Margot Burton, Miss Root’s accompaniment was viola, and David Hertherington, superb in four song by somebody cello. listed as “Scarlatti” in the progI agree with the K-W Record’s ram notes, but who, I suspect, is rebiever that the performance not the Scarlatti w-e all know, was not as secure as in the (Domenico, of the 500 sonatas ) here Mozart piece. Intonation was not but rather Uncle Allessandro, who always perfect, and those slight is no mean composer in his own stringinesses and uncertainties of right. Miss Fallu’s performance tone wholly lacking only in the in these pieces was perfectly amabest professional string players zing for a student: One does not were noticeable here and there. often hear Baroque trills and (I except the cello, who did yeoother figurations delivered with man work throughout. ) Neverthesuch perfection from anybody, let less, the results were most listenalone a student. able, and that is little short ot a Concluding the concert was a triumph in itself when the subject performance of ,Brahms’ String is a piece so formidable. Quartet no.1 CC minor 1, a deThe audience ate it up; if there manding and profound piece which had been ten* times as many, this does not lend itself to the efforts concert would have received the of amateurs. . appreciation it richly deserved. The same quartet who made

world

The Good Woman of Setzuan’s basic message is it’s a dog-eat-dog world and people who don’t play it that way get trampled. The people who do play the game come out on top. What is unusual about this play is not its message, but its production. Director Onita, Scott Hedges states flatly that Brecht’s own productions anticipated the current craze for “mixed media,” and that he used every theatrical cliche in the book to demonstrate his message. The word “demonstrate” is the day. to Brechts’ own theories of acting. He sp~ifitally forbade his actors to become emotionally involved to the point of realism. He made sure they didn’t by throwing in projection 8~ songs to sledgehammer the message home. His plays have been referred to as “middleEuropean soapboxes” by his detractors, but when one considers Brechts? acknowledged aims for theatre as a tool of propaganda. University drama company members have had

in lpcal

drama

to face the problem of playing not only a character in a play, but of also playing an actor playing a character. And while this has been going on in rehearsal, Ken Quantz, head of set construction has been sawing and hammering to construct a “soapbox” platform that makes the arts theater forget how beautiful it can be. Setzuan may be “anywhere people take advantage of one another,” but the universal slum will appear on stage at Waterloo. Kathy Birch, head of costumes rummaged second-hand shops before coming up with appropriate rags for the cast of twenty-seven. Heather Hymmen head of props crew has been collecting assorted goodies including a plastic goose, affording almost as much fun as last year‘s pheasant pluchers for Royal Hunt Of The Sun. The Good Woman of Setzuan will be in the arts theater Nov. 28-30. Tickets available at the box office: $1.25 general and $.75 students. Tuesday,

November

26, 1968 (9:3Q)

57 7

3

,


-

,

-. _ -. .

_I._.

a

~.

-7 i

_

,-/

eI

i

--_ - :i

1 1, ^. ’ ,,-._ + . ‘.“1 minutes later husband laughs.. Laughter:is?interrupted % :1 -. by ringing y-of the phone; this- timme it’s c~lleague's ‘1 I‘- $‘- VcII -wife, sayingthat if<he talks to her husb&d’ about the. K i-LI:-- ,‘:I proposed curriculum changes %onight, she’ll persoqally - ’ alter his cu&culum., He. shou+ $p to his, wife that ‘the- ’ <- :;:* tie\ ail wound up aga’in; @ai- ~*..~‘?~ _“1 ’ --- : call’s’ for her.- She fi$she$&ll.,;. man finishes; with the cFildren:all wound up again; he 4 _ :f ~Y~:~ Calls hpsts to a&logize for _ being half-an-hour-:‘late(*, ’ G ‘!‘Y’ 1 ” : 1. (explaining that . his- mother’s boyfriend’s ‘typewriter, “..- ^-.‘-;-: “1” .’ --etc. ), -and saying that they’ll. be -‘along in &n&her. half-‘, ” ‘, L-.;<--- -1 hour, but not to’ bald' tli& ‘food for them;,Wife appears f _’ \ ~1 ‘?f / asking- just whenhe?s going- to be ready. He asks if he t :’ . i1 ...;- cari glo as ,he is. Wife says; gently, “No.” He asks if&e T-x ’ 7- ‘-1 ‘\ L has time for a b&h’. Wife says,. g‘ently “N$;” He asks if L - , / 17: he-kr& --time to c&$e:--Wife i$a;irs, gently, “No.” He . gb;&as~eis. ’ L.m-_ef’y ‘_ : ’ 8.45-9.04 .They drive to collea&e’s hgme. AS-they drive; ; -l{ .“. , wife tells husband about,, the ‘phone. &ills during the day: There w_e_re te’n from ?&udents a.sking when‘ he’d be ‘Eli’ / -; :in his qfffide: :Th’ere-were tell from studenti ,+sking wh& ‘, _ ; h$d be cqmitig out of h-is’ off&.. There were three gffeping _ : I’+ ’ -! great deals in gas mixers, washing machines, furnaces, .k“- :-I1 light bulbs, and catiles.Y- He confess& I that r he had tim& &day only-~to get the +ctric candles. She Forgives-I- . ‘-1 him: They,arriv’e at hast’s hou.; where no one else has( ’ ,-\ a: 1 _ yet :appeare$ all-the oth*r male guests .b&g at a’ cop-- y- ,? -’ ’ -; mitt& meeting to discus’s totation. of speeches,& uilder.-. ’ ‘- gradu+e fun_ctions; -: , -: ! * “- ,!.j 9.05-30 Tl?e -other guests arrive, whole the d&&s dir+ culate, and the :talk centres on staff-&ud&t &!lations, $:i j ‘which seem. to be-reaching a I&is; meanwhile the fe- , I ’ _ _j . Gale talk centresa_ri‘ku$a?diwif e rela &As,- which seem ’ -: : ‘I! ’ / -_ to be reaching’s crisis.’ _.‘.\ . I/ . 9.31-10.30 :Dinn&, flduring which th& is- “da wide’ ’ <1’ ; ‘, 1 -v$riety of bpiniohs expl’e’ssed on a new pergpective’: sJ%- ‘,, ‘.,i I_ ~ dent-staff relations as they affect wife-husband relations. _, s.:,1,ti r A ‘good -..’deal ’ qf.+$d wit: is displayed; and‘ !.orne hysteria. Z; j ’ :’ ] ,t - a:~ . r. _‘: , ii, ~ I - : ‘-_-; ’ \ -e . * i c - . _t 5 :

was he pushed from the” bbbat, or did he jump?” The professbr’ kicks hJdrn h&n iI$entiollarly, irltentionalljr, allu and’with w1 -the help of typo graduate students-carries students- carries him out into ifitc the hall.,He then‘ phones .h.is:cblleague .his:cblleague to say that the kat h+ dde’s’seem to be off, and asks him- to phone the Super‘i Super‘intendeht e_f Buildings.?He then leaves the phone.off the hook. = 1,2,26-1iOO 1,2,26X00 r-07 For me the rmx first mm ten mmuces, minites, th’e piofessbr ta&s: in a persuasive, persua&, coti‘kn’anding ,atitho ,atithoritatiSe ’ way, and” cdncludes by :asking for other comma cqmments. There .aren’t any.‘ He delivers deliirers ‘B five-minute homily on the benefits, homil indeed the all-itipor@nce,‘ of an inder indeptindent,. strenuous relentl&ssearch, after jruth: _He ;;‘g; <gain .asks for CO& yoti~say just before men s. A student -asks: “What:did ya ,C circu&tai?ices ,:,a “The-con’cat~nation_of forces you ,tsaid i “The-cofi~at&nri:-us-to cofisidefi at length tjthe price- of fur~a.ces...‘?” -This gives the professor the.& the-chance he .ba+$)een waitipg-for, of LIK the IIUUI. hour. The;cnly iriterrupand he talks for the rest (II tion is by six maintenance men.who ha ha,ve come to repairleave, ai the temperathe beating system. They-do, and leav .. . ..X_A.-._,-. soars. cr. to nrll 97 .-l,H,,,” degrees. + tture ’ q,,yJl-vv. 4(Il-O6. As 11c he ur*Dr+“3J’ dismisses the [lass, he- asks Jhe’-last: 4x3 student to shout, as soon aas he is out of sight of the office: “Pot!,‘: Sttidelit uwc3 does, au, so, and -the inqb? outside ‘-‘Fire! ” “Pot!.‘: aim the. door flees; flees, allowing rrnFxnnnV professor. 4fi to get $0 dining hall L-P,,, AL,, ,..L.L,.” ..L.:,l,,$ before the rubber chicken runs out arid j.$-,repl+ed by plastic turkey. : 1.07-14. Finally gets-‘@ W.C. where he\cloiets :hnd . wat&s: 1~5-45. T&& a leisurely. lunch, disc&sing the whiie the.prac&ability a$ fXGasii>i!iti of establishing a CrossCollege : Interfiliation _Committee on Infrastructures. Agrees to write a circular. lett&,r advocating such a com@tte& \ /

_ the ,beap jump’ in, are seated quietly in the two chairs - ’ ’ in the office, and then begin to discuss the possibility of . -forming _a club to debate the problems of staff-student felatio&.::Professor reminds them *politely that there a& two such clubs in @@ice, who have been tryisgfor three,: years to -get a staff ?&nber who can spare the -, i time to deba-te the subjet. Sugkebts that-they might put-, the probl’em to the Committee .on Clubs. They.‘bolitely ’ remitid’ him- that they have+en ‘trying for three ears to get. the niatter dn the agenda of ,th&Conimittee. He. . / suggests that students wast,e. too%uch of the staff’s time trying to taik to the -staff. They’-niake a quite improljer suggystion and lqve. Their ange So excites @e ’ . sttidents outside thtit .the‘ profeSsor, is -able to clpse -the door x before any more can get’in. He sits down againand, L stlar.ts to write a l&t&r’ to the te&$hone company, -cornplaining that he--hasn’t had a call-Iall afternoon, and - then remembers that he’s left -the receiver off. He re‘places it, and -the phone immediately rings. It’s- the i telephone cpm\pany apologizing for the interruption in service.-VHe settles down:.-to thirik ab@t his own work, i..e., -a.philosaphic article bn the theory that time -ex‘pands to fill the wo?k available for it. He gets an idea, of’ circurhand staits to. write :‘. “The concatenation \ / , stance&.,“; btit is interrupted by ,.the phbne ringing. He . reaches for -it;- changes hip-mind, ?nd pidkcng up his -. briefcase, climbs out the window. 5.38-48 Walks to car, kicking any squirrels and co-eds *./ c within reach. 5.46-6.49 -Drives. home, pursiied by nqgging ftia: that he has -forgotten something. Finally&members that there’s a ‘danger of a (.power:shortage, and stops -to buy two . candles. slightly damages front bumped on young man wholooks ai though he might be a student. Still pursued, this time by a’nagging noise, . .- _ 6.50-51 Reaches home, 2nd opel;ls trunk to remove nag_ ging- noise,:wdich is be$g made by student who had hidden there in. hope to having a word---with him. Agrees to answerguestior& .sJudent \&ll baby-sit for the evening. . Student agrees. ProfessoE asks, as he hails a nearby ‘notary public -to witness the deal, whtit her problem is. ~ ’ Her pkoblem is th.at-she is poor, her mother is spending all her. money trying to get her. boy-friend’s typewriter / ; fix?d; her own boy-friend is wopking the swing shi@ in . Montreal, %!d consequently she has to baby-sit all the time. Could she, thekefgre, have’ a three-week exten- \ h +ion of the essay due three months- ago? Professor ” \ m- . agrees, knowing from ‘her story, that she’s mistaken : ’ him for :$omec)ne @se; ah&:is.@~:e~~n in-d&is &&s$. ‘T&s>.:, ;’ , .-I t”e*‘a$;”“‘ *‘*’ ’ , _ her to come-back at 8.00 for baby+itting duties, and- ndt -\ to bring her mother; her mothe’r’s boy-friend; her moth: 1 er’s boy-friend’s typewriter, or any shifty svtingers from Montreal. i.OO-8.00 Oiens front ;door, t6 ,find- five children and , . to Indian wJestle?” i,46-49.’ ’ Dijnk& $&,@~ c@j-o’f coffee &hile criticizing ’ . ‘Pop!-” where’ve you beeri?“.“.Wa& “Lqok’at ho%v much of my popsicle’ is left! ” “Did- YOU efforts ofZidistingu’ished.Profe$&E&eritus t’o but out pa. remember.. .?‘_’ ‘.‘What did you say just befc$e ybu ’ -. _-_ pe’r “dolls;’ ‘Q.+ies %%ln&@f atid cuts finger, which hq alme, me _ il _ - . .yx- , s&d. 1;?” “Wanna -see:,py muscles?J-?-?-“Pick. , ~7 , ,, . ‘_ : I I ’* readv.bu&ed while tri$ig tb dlean lighted pipe. ’me,: me, up! ” He’ tias a-little pick-me-up, rriost of which L10.31-i.~2. dver-&of&e,, liqueur, and- the dead bodies of L v- 1~ II:: 1,5@2.16; Walks acro& catipus tb m&ting’,of C&nmit-’ . . their wives, -the atiad&nicS -strive r&rifully$’ reassess :,& I te@,‘oti Committees. Being a kindly man, .he ihrows a few - gets - splashed down. h&- ru,mpled Swam@- BFos, shift by quick-flitting hand, @bbw$ arid- teeth,, Remitids wife - -- ’ ’ , the tiommi&e stru@ures and &f r+structupBtoYresolve ‘- 1: ‘; p?aiiuts ‘&&red *ithI @bepet litit tli the- sq’uirrels, who 1‘: that’they are going’but for dinner. to fkien@s,d and asks. ’ : the crisis situation: in faculty-administration -relations, ; 7. i refuge. t& etit them. .Alio smiles warmly -at s&Vera1 . if it isn’t .tim& they star&d to get, the ki;ds to-b&d., ‘and to : . _which- - h&s a clear non-&lation with yet an&i& crisis ‘Lb * 1::; ’ students who look‘vaguely familiar ; -they’ ;look at --him get\-themselves re&ly.‘tWifG says it is, biit she’has been bituation (this a new anej am.ong-fac,@ty-ad&nistration- ’ ‘-.I1 - 1 queerly:. Z - ,-:. \; yet been-able.‘to-get the 1 pi board-students Our, h&o makei only’ one r&jor contri2.‘11;3.@. Committee”meeting occurs. Nokhing much ’ . I just s-o busy that she’basn’t. -‘if Z .i children’s dinner. Husband yolunteers-to get’it while wife , : butiQ& which begins : -‘t ‘The concaterigtion ‘of.. . ” Sis of i .,* Z , e15e ,ha$pe,ns, t_ho@hour professor makes two errors. * unwinds. He does. She-does..The kic$ thi?y laugh. Baby* seven $aby-sitt:rs ] $&ne *.‘to’.. && ‘-vl$n j the’:crummy :I ‘: . He ‘;idvocates utiting the C&mittee on QP&&tees with ’ sitter arrives; hpsl$nd tells wife. @at he’s hired baby: : * party--is .going td &$ so- th$can. gb’-&aggiki withYL&& I( . “‘ii Y ~$ the ‘-newly-proposed Int,erfil‘i’&ion Cpmmittee on--Infra+; I m-r:’ I ‘t*e%&ter-repairing b.oyYfrie‘I;ld& Thp -‘<a&y <-&adua@: ’ ‘- 2 /- ” structures, o’f which nd on&&qs heard, and ,is by&id@ an ’ .- sitter. Wife, tells husband that- .she’s- hired baby-sitter, $ist-, as .secotid bab ;Eer arrives.. Seco_na* xsaay-sitter -1,:. -erti@ up:Our ..:p@&‘ssor -apo1okiz@s to coll+g_ue ~fm impractical, idealist. ,-He- speaks ftirc&fully .on -the -ques-’ . 1, is ~ :, . ::g& ; :; ,-of re~alr~~~~ ---I-w11 ’ 1-. P~--~--’ -E~---L L-l-. ?YYrrot taking .the @pdr@@!, ‘to -talk abopi :,p~ap$wd, cuf-: ,‘- i I$ =-1. tioti . pf sqheduling, meetihgs ori; Sundays %-7.30 a.m., sitter’s *mother’s bqy-f&id’s t~~~w~~~~1, Z~U LII~J UULU j i 1 ‘. and is ,ostraciied for the re& of the me+ng-as a practij _) ricUkfm a&era @iqs, ,af.rt ‘sa-ys Jha t t~@@@&$ I’ ‘_: - ’ d&de !Q St&y. I ‘, : 1_ bvkr l&n‘ch &jut it t@&yroti. Agre’$ “I I cal realist: . a I . -’5.Z-e -, .1.33-52 W.ife ,driveshotie, asking whjr i< is$hat w&es 4.00& Walks across Ganipu’s to meet&g of the Corn- ’ . “3 . drive, home, *ati’d/ sugg&ti@ that,--if.$$eir seu&ings. out mittee-on Realignment. On the *af he. throws ti co-& to . - I , Y’- . :: --: are to; be so st@ulati’ng;> they. spend’ more of them’ at _-__ the - squirrels; ,Fho-?eceive .her joyfully, li@ and all. ‘.9 :. -. ’ _ I..: home?Husbtind‘iay$;ve@little. I , -’ I I; 1 -,, j . ‘! Finds the meeting has; been ctincelled”f the -Chairman had; ‘tried to inform him,. but couldn’t get:thfo@gk& the- , phone was off -the hook. Walks back -to. co&&~ with a +colleague whothtid -gone ‘to the wrong geetitlE-by-mi&ak& : . - -,, Asks colleague’s ad$ic;e: about buying: li&t-bulbs ; c’olleague takes Copy b;f The Medium’ to ,the l’&ssiah. out of ’ ~ / pocket, ‘s’lips oSf ,the dtis$jack& to reveal, .a-,*&opy of Con-. ‘, surrie’r’s Guide, ahe says .t&$ the q&&on is t,oo compli; cated’for a simple answ&: . ‘, ^ - c : I ’ ’ _ 4.16 Climbs-in’window ‘tti avoid riot of s$detis outside ’ _ .,_ ,. 1 - L;j, ‘/ joor. . .. / 4.11-5.37 Sit; db.wn, tiith)&agerness (aL@udent aide) to answer pile of niai’lj~~v@Qc&has giow@@ain during the Bfterni>on. Begins by w@.ing letter of re&Qmmen&ition For -graduate $tident: who has in-fact -already accepted 2 job as organizer for tke;,new Union, S*&OFF (Stu-’ jents Who &r$ Lined up Outside Offices 1. Writ& ,a note ,ito the publishers -df- Consumers: Report, onXqnsumer , s;;uides, asking for--a subscripticn. ‘Wiiies let,ter.to editor -,f ‘th’e,Can&dian Iri.t.elligent&a, saying,he hope&his review d-i’ so.on be- in the ‘mail,. and askigg9at book he. ‘is nca’nt to reyiew. Writes ‘cheque- to College, p&ng for ;cn” meals of plastic turkey and one of rubber chicken. _ F’celing spm,ewhat better, he.operzs door atid. shouts that8 le can now see,.three7students.-:The three at’tl$ t.6~ of ings.~He

then

l------

it-

-I---

-UP

At-

t

I

.’

j

I-

girlfriend

I

/

- , _

/

""‘"M-b

Lv-

--a*+*,

.

..-"-a'

Y-lvu""

"I

'*y-Y

"


L- , . I,/ ‘i

+ c$ ;’ ,;‘ ,:-.: ..i‘,: *L..-jr& irrc,,,9< % ~‘-.c.

,

The board of governors ‘and adminised hard; on the committee, submitting ’ tration $resident Gerry Ragey have ,what all ’ group@ admitted’ was the killed any hope students might:. have or@ decent brief. ’’ ’-: ’ had. that proper channels could possibl’yThe-board’s ti.&$on for rejecting the be &dJ to find: solu tionsto the prdbi study committee’s recommendation * r .* -iems they faoe: .*c. . ’ - -is clear.- _ 5, * ; At the‘ir fali:board meeting,. the They want h maintain.strict control . governor*, ire jet ted- .a ’ ~$egiderit;jal j over the selection of Ha&y% heir. replacement procedure decided upon SCTheir substituted .procedure is” 5 .farce by a joint : administration-faculty&u’ _ designed to cover up this reality. -. dent committee that spent two years And insult is _added-to j the injury *,: - when we recall. that at the studyeom, deliberat@g.. . , . l&r its place they &&di&eIy sub& mittee meetings the replacement protuted,a plan-more~tptheirl~king. : ‘- cedure passed w,ithout dissent. Which For two years senior administrators I. means that at the time the. board rep_ told s‘tudents they shoutd di’rect all’ . resentatives and Ragey let it goby. their energy qnd demands for Iosgani’ To package the whole ’ thing nicely zational ehqnge intothe#,udy +zor_nmity : r Hagey?tried to. incorreictly tell people. _’ tee on %n@ersity , government. For .’ the University of Waterloo a$ required’ lnts did;iust that: . the change (and the Etchener-Waterloo .$e&$because the. ’ ‘Record obediently p,ritited the fiction it@jt that way. -z . in an editoria!) .I1The act says no such &4$@ri,on&!&at on thing) . Y zber’ ‘c@n&ittee;. .; ‘. These *kinds .of actions make,,it clear tion+ and why the only alterna~tive.,epen to stud-’ @&w @&pq ’ i ents: who , want change is’ the only one

q+g;< , ,..

couldn’t

read it $b to a primnters erroy.

$f’

-

$hey ,must be willing to take action &n. necessary to ensure ‘the4r re-

.

gatheredtogedher in Bangkok and set off,on a , fourmonth pilgrimagethat was to take them to@ect(, the ,jirthplace of Mohammed. . For ‘s&h a‘l&ig and&d&us, j oyrney, cone would. I have exIqted *them. to .+avel light-but no, included in their provisions vver~e t,hirty-four hundred .’ cases of Coca-Cola-well over a bottle a day per-pi1 &derstandably;;the #grims did need readily available refresh-: ‘merit, but this story indica&s a tirong preference for Coca-Cola. It is not known- if ‘Me& was able, to provide thirty-four hundred cages of Coket&make thing& go better on the way back!‘- 1 ’

.*

j , I ‘,

.’

’ .- * i . -’ .o I_> -

.

. -

, : ~~

, -. , ”

’ _. L :

.

_

I _

\ - . \ _,

.

q i-s _ >i;\ I

: ’

5

” ,

_


\

‘\ .

I

_\

I

\

I ‘.

\*

4

.I After ,serious consideration Bergsma has collected we find most frightening, Too We the. undersigned, all active staff members of the \ *many of them are people who ’ have ‘been rejected bv Chevron, are concerned with the issues and.choice of can, the students over the,past years as incompetents, at least didates in tomorrow’s election. in the area of holding’the high student offices Bergsma We have no vested interest’ in the election as Chevron 8 would confer upon\them. staffers. The newspaper’s \independence and budget are . For the position of chairman of the board of student protected bv and contracts. .,. bv-laws . . activities Bergsma proposes a man previouslv decided We are moved to make &is statement because we are to be unsatisfactory for even the orientation chairmanafraid tomorrow’s vote mav put student awarenesson ship. For treasurer Bergsma proposes a man previous. ’ this campus back three or four vears. - , ly decided to be unsatisfactorv for even the orientation Being active in student affairs on this ca’mpus, some of . chairmanship. For treasurer Bergsma proposes a man US for a number of years, we find many issues are clearer to us and manv facts better understood than if were -we - who has been twice- fou’nd incapable in the past for executive positions. For external relations he proposes non-participants. ’ ’ / / a team of totally ‘inexperienced people, whose previous Like/any group of individuals we hold differeht politiI record of participation serves only to bring them into discal and social values ‘and have come together with varied repute. . ., . concepts of what is good and bad. Some of us origina.lly The list’goes on. came to work for the Chevron this year in order to change I .. Bergsma himself seems confused about his attitudes it, not to support it. . and ideas. The great debate at the* Village was repreUntil this point in the presidential campaign we felt resentative of Bergsma’s confusion. He was reallv unable -. the Chevron should maintain a position of non-alignment _ to answer ‘any question directly unless he could read th&-. i at the same time providing nearly three times the election / answer from-his team prepared platform literature. An&, coverage provided in any past year. I But now the situation forces us, as people charged * this he often had to do. . I’ a a* At one point he’ called for a campus-wide- organized with. the responsibility of knowing what is going. on on the ‘_ pressure group to help create course unions, at another campus and of informing you about it, to take a stand. ’ j he said such unions should be created from within bv We sincerelv recommend that vou support Brian Iler .I the students in the departments; and finallv he suggested in tomorrow’s vote. that by being at the top he -could help these groups create We know many of vou will ‘call this an expected appeal their union bv themselves., but‘we urge vou to consider the reasons that have moved The sad situation is that on all issues John Bergsma us to take this stand. \ presents us with, this ambivalent, inexperienced confuThe only alternative worth considering was John BergsI \ , sion. ma. Brian Iler on the other hand provides us with a clear Having closelv followed his campaign and having stud’ statement of goals and reasons for those goals. -(Iler ied his platform’we find this alternative grosslvdeficient. . / ~used his half-page free ad in Friday’s Chevron to present Bergsma savs the onlv real difference between him- part of his platform. Bergsma didn’t. ) 1 . self and Iler is their proposed methods. Ironically, Iler is actuallv., better experienced to deal The real difference we see is that Bergsma is unin- _ with the administration through cooperation. formed about what has been tried and most importantly, And Iler, bv binding himself to call general meetings that there will be times that he, unlike Iler, would be . on important issues, offers us the opportunitv to decide unwilling\to follow the will of the student body for ourselves when action should be taken and what the Bergsma calls for co-operation with the administraaction should be. Importantly too, he views action as a tion to achieve the end he agrees should be-sought. last-ditch method to be used only to open doors to honest But Brian Iler, who used to work in the senior admin- cooperation. istration and counts manv senior administrators among Brian Iler has been honest in his campaign. Some of his better acquaintances, (and whose campaign is supthe truths he has presented have been hard to swallow’ ported bv student affairs provost Bill Scott) knows that not because they seem untrue, but because it’s so much such -a -*cry: divorced from the firm backing of the ; easier to take an unconcerned, unactive position. students, is totally unrealistic. If John Bergsma was honestly in favor of evervthing He knows because he has tried and has seen others trv. he said he was in the Village debate then we believe the for vears before him. only thing that will stop him from voting for Iler is a Bkrgsma calls for better communication with the lack of knowledge of what Iler has reallv tried to do and students. But Iler knows that every method anybody , ’ - wants to continue trying to accomplish. ’ can think of has been tried in this area1 ’ We support Brian Iler, because of his goals, his experAnd Bergsma presents no new untried methods. ienbe and his competence. Mavbe more than anvthing else it is the team John . ‘\ \

;

\ \

.

Jim Allen , David BL&ne y * Wayne Bradley Bili Brown Kenneth Coe Paul Cotton Mike Eagan Lorna Eaton Phillip Els worthy

,u

-

Ken Fraser My/es Genest

Whoops-our

Bryan Grupp Rod Hay Rod Hickman Steve Ireland Jim Keron Jim Klinck George Loney Irene Mitchell John Pickles Glenn Pierce Gary Robins

a Canadian

University

,Press member

i

t / I 1

’ this is gohh

&/bank

.

\

I

Stewart Saxe Bill Sheldon “. Alex Smith Paul Solomonian I ’ David StephensonMorris Strasfeld Dave Thompson~ Bob Verdun . ‘I Brenda Wilson Greg Wormald David Youngs

\\

-

, ’

We switchec these photos around last \friday

*

1 /

,’

mistake

publications board of the Federation of of the ‘publications board, the student campus center, phone (519) 744-6111, 7444111, telex 0295-748. Publications

i j

I

The Chevron is published Tuesdays and. Fridays by the Students, University of Waterlao. Content I is independent council and the university adminlstration. Offices in the local 3443 (news), 3444 (ads), 3445 (editor), night-line board chairman: Geoff Roulet 11,000 copies I

.

editor-inchief: Stewart Saxe managing editor: Bob Verdun news editor: Ken Fraser features editor: Alex Smith sports editor: P.au,lSolo’monian photo’editor: Greg Wormald’ editorial associate: Steve Ireland

this is Dexter’

Macmillan

We have only one regret about the election campaign being over-there’s another starting in the middle of January. . and we’re not even including the administration president song-anddance, Struggling through this issue’s confrontation with truth, fairness and bull: Jim Bowman, circulation manager; Jim Klinck, assistant news editor, Rod Hickman, entertainment coordinator; Pete Huck, Hogtown bureau; Gary Robins, assistant Maritimes bureau for next weekend only; Larry Burko, bulletin..board bureau; Nivek Nosretep, Awatta uaerub; Loneygeorge, disappeared without a trace; John Parlane, sleepy-time bureau, Bill Sheldon, Pat Stuckless, Bill Brown, Mike Eagen, Glenn Pierce, Sydney Nestel, Jan Narveson (we kid-you not), Phil Ford, Ken Smith, Gil Maunder, Knowlton Collister, Myles Genest Dave X. Stephenson, Dave Thompson, Pickleypooh, Ted Lot-&ale, Mother CUP, Fearless Fred--the people’s pizza pedlar, Cyril Levitt who’s been back for a week and YOU wouldn’t have noticed, and you’re probably all disappointed there’s no political hot& on the centerspreademetimes we win, and sometimes we don’t bother going out on the field. c

Tuesday, , .

,

,

Novembtir

26, 7968 (9:30) , 1

575

. 7 a

i /


NO EXIT / by Phil Ford

and’ Ken Smith

Chevron staff

-

The hockey schedule opened on a winning note Friday when the Warriors overwhelmed the Windsor Lancers by the impressive score of 9-O. ’ . The win was the first of the regular season for the Waterloo hockey squad and the fifth exhibition in a row, counting wins over Queen’s, Carleton, and Lutheran. The Warriors resplendent in their colourful new uniforms, opened up a- wide margin in the first period by scoring three goals. Good digging by ‘Ian McKegney paid off as he banged i-n the puck at 9.06. Dave Rudge picked an assist on the play. Shortly thereafter Bob Reade deked two Windsor players only to lose the puck on his final move. However, Paul Rapolt was johnnyon-the-spot to fire home a screened shot for goal number two. Three great attempts were stymied at the fourteen-minute mark, but ’ Rudge scored from Roger Kropf and Ron Robinson a minute later. Shots on goal in the first period were indicative of the territorial advantage that the Warriors enjoyed. They outshot the Lancers 17-5. Windsor had several good chances to score as the

Cage play opens tomorrow vs K-W

Would you rather sit back and count dayson the calendar or go swimming and dancing any day of the month? Would you rather wear dark, full skirts 5 days in a row or yoursleekest clothes in the palest colors-even white? Would you rather try to conceal a bulky package or tuck spares right in your purse?. Would you rather worry, about “What do I do now?” or simply dispose by [ flushing away?

_-

You probably know what we’re talking about by now. The complicated yersus the modern way-internally worn sanitary protection-Tampax tampons. It’s pretty clear that Tampa-x tambons give you more freedom and comfort. Give<you more confidence, peace.of mind and flexibility. That’s because- they’re so dainty and feminine. Belts, ’ pins andrpads are a thing , of the past! But don’t just take our word for it-decide for I- yourself. All ‘by yourself. Try’the better way-Tampax 1 L tampons. This month. Or next.

The Warrior basketball season is just around the corner with the-opening game tomorrow night against the . Kitchener-Waterloo Seniors at Seagram Stadium. Only four. or five players are returning from last season so coach Dan Pugliese will be going with a large contingent of freshmen. The loss of Sil Glober, top scorer in the division last season, Neil Rourke and 6’ 8” Bryan Brown leave large holes to be filled. Overall the team will present a lineup of the same height as last year but it will be much less experienced. Consequently, ‘Pugliese, who looks for Western to lead the western division of the Ontario-Quebec Athletic Association (the same basketball sixteam divisions exist for basketball as do for hockey), will be very happy to match last-t year’s third-place finish. The Tip-off Tournament December 6 must be held in the new building so look for the gymnasium to -be in operation for that date.

For comfort bull sessions, Sauna baths, Debates, Chess, Snacks and living at . -

‘LEINlNGER’S\ Men’s Club‘& ‘Gym ?I62 -. .

TAMPAX CANADIAN

8

‘Y.’

*.

.

TAMPONS TAMP.AX BARRIE,

DCVCLOPED NOW

IJSrD

UY

BY

MJLLIONS

ARE MADE CORPORATION ONTARIO

516 The CHEVRON

A DOCTOR OF

WOMEN

ONLY

BY LTD..

Gaels by Gil Maunder Chevron staff

Friday night at-varsity Stadium Queen’s Golden Gaels downed Waterloo Lutheran Golden Hawks 42~14 before 19,250 fans and a nation-wide television audience to win the Canadian College Bowl. In the first legitimate national championship, Queen’s provided a superbly balanced offensive display to win the Vanier Cup for the first time. The game was definitely a financial success as over 2OiQ60 seats were sold. The first game three years ago attracted only 3,000 fans. The proceeds from the game go to the Canadian Save the Children Fund. The mild weather was a decided advantage both to the organizers and to Queen’s.. The Golden Gaels rolled up 487 yards in total offense, 246 on the ground and 241 through the air: This attack was just too much for the smaller Hawks.

known as Eugene’s Steam Bath. King St. E. Kitchener 743-7855

Admission is reasonable, In factj<&JdentS pay only one dollar and fifty cents on Wednesdays after seven pm.

.

University , Waterloo THE GENERAL

Reade’s second goal of the game came on a welltimed ‘interception of a Lancer pass while Rappolt - was serving a twominute minor. Farwell was the next Warrior to hit pay dirt at the twelve minute mark. Reade completed his hat trick by outwitting the Windsor goalie with a minute left in the period. The Warriors’ dominance was illustrated ,by the shots on goal, which were 23-3 in favor of Waterloo. Although the shots on goal

Over

MEN MEET-

Also

. . . ! . ;.

defense was lax at times in ,covering up, but the only re-, sults of their efforts were two lhots that hit the goalposts. The phalanx of the Warriors came on like gangbusters as they demolished the Windsor squad with five big goals in the second period. _ Robertson knocked in Dennis Farwell’s rebound at 1.57 of the period to set the pace. Reade followed with a beautiful rush: to begin his first hat I trick in this league. Taylor and Laidlaw got assists.

VVLU

Gaels’ Don Bayne had another excellent game, directing a varied attack, completing 13 of 18 passes and being named winner of the Ted Morris Memorial Trophy as the game’s outstanding player. For the Hawks Doug Strong was a one-man team, catching eight passes for 133 yards and running for 63 more, accounting for two-thirds of Lutheran’s total offense of 295 yards. Lutheran gave it a good try and even led early but made too many mistakes. Queen’s blocked two punts, intercepted two passes and recovered two Hawk fumbles., I Asked about this performance, Hawk coach Dave Knight stated, “Queen’s is the best college. team I’ve seen in my five years in Canada. ’ q Injuries also hurt Lutheran as they lost five men for parts of the game. Queen’s attack functioned so smoothly as to remind one of a pro team rather than a college team. Bayne’s faking made the running attack- go while several times Heino Lilles had the whole Hawk defense-chasing him as Bayne coolly passed downfield. In rushing, the backfield corn-

wer 24-5 in the third period, there was only one more goal. It came in a goal mouth scramble as Roberston scored his second of the night. At, no time were the Lancers able to cope with the Waterloo attack. They were outshot, outplayed and outhustled throughout the contest. _ The offense finally found the’ range that they were lacking in the Carleton and Lutheran. The goalmouth scambles that were close calls in other contests finally became goals in this game.

42-74 posed of Lilles, Keith Eamon and Ron Clark was very sharp as Eamon gained 93 yards in 13, tries while Lilles picked up 57 in 13 carries and Clark 87 in eight. After Eamon fumbled in his own end zone to give the Hawks their early lead, he came back to gain vital first downs when the Gaels needed them and scored two touchdowns. Don McIntyre was outstanding as a receiver, catching three passes for 107 yards and two touchdowns. One was a 70-yard TD on a triple handoff play back to Bayne who hit McIntyre 15 yards in the clear. For the Hawks, Wayne Mizen recovered the endzone fumble for the first touchdown and Strong went over from the three-yard line for the second major late in the fourth quarter. --Queen and Lutheran supporters were out in full force, an estimated 6000 or more, and the din raised probablv carried across the lake: “’ The goal posts didn’t survive the game. - With minute rer maining the field was invaded and the referee,‘realizing the futility of finishing the game, called it.

of

MEET-

ING of the Federation of Students, origiriajl\t scheduled for Monday,

December .2, 1968 is lp ing,postponed until Monday, December 9,196B. Items for the agenda’ must now be in the hands of the president by 500 pm, Wednesday, December 4,1968. ’ President Federation of Students University of Waterloo

i Then,tkatyourselftoachatwith Dr. Howard Petch,Vice President (Academic) Mondz&s,4=6p.m. Campus Centre (Pub Area)

.


1968-69_v9,n30_Chevron