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W.L.U. Student Infiltrates ,

u. of W. Swim Meet ” A Waterloo Lutheran University student posed as an engineer in the Uni-
Free Pianist versity of Waterloo Intramural Swim Meet on November 17, and won an
event, thereby gaining points for the engineers in the intramural point stand-
on Tuesday ing. Marv Altracks, a second year student at W.L.U., told the officials of the
On Tuesday, December 8th, at 8:30 swim meet he was an engineer, and was allowed to enter several events. He
p.m. in the University of Waterloo won the fifty yard breaststroke in a record time of 3 1.9 seconds.
Theatre of the Arts, there will be a Since this was the first year that
graduates at the University of Water-
free concert by Jean-Pierre Vetter, an this event was included in the swim
outstanding Canadian pianist. This meet, Altracks was able to set a re- Of course, this will necessitate a
is the second of a series of four free cord for this University of Waterloo change in the points alloted to the
concerts presented by the Board of Intramural Swim Meet. h----~-/ All intra- engineers, and will cause a change in
Student Activities. mural events are supposed to be clos- the entire intramural points standings
Mr. Vetter is an artist of very high ed to everyone other than under- at the University of Waterloo.
caliber, of great musical integrity,
who displays both dexterity and vita-

Janet Fader, (Little Miss Buttercup), looks on as Penny Glasser (Josephine)

lity in his playing. He will be per-
forming on Tuesday,
hoven programme:
an all Beet- Women Must GO!!!
In the Arts Theatre last Wednesday night, a British debating team achieved
and Brian Prescott (Ralph Rack) sing “He is an Englishman.” 1. 32 Variations in C minor
an overwhelming victory, convincing a “completely unbiased” audience to
2. Sonata in F minor, opus 57
vote 224 to 127 in favour of the resolution “that women should be abolished.”
Gilbert and Sullivan and an assorted crew of sisters, cousins, aunts, and 3. Sonata in E flat major, opus 27,
Some females will be spared, however. “The motion specifically states WO-
sailors occupied the Arts Theatre for three days last week with their production number 1
of H.M.S. Pinafore. The audiences, totalling 1300, set a record for the at- MEN, not GIRLS or LADIES!” said David Penrey-Davey, 22 of King’s Col-
4. Sonata in C minor, opus 111.
tendance of an event in the Theatre of the Arts. Two of the performances lege, London. He claimed that “a vote for our motion is a vote against all
were sold out. The eight hundred dollars profit will be used to finance future Since Jean-Pierre Vetter is reputed those hateful, horrible creatures who are the downfall of men.” The near-
student productions. to be one of the finest present day
capacity audience, “the liveliest we’ve yet seen,” as Mr. Penrey-Davey put
interpreters of Beethoven, this promis-
es to be an unforgetable experience it, frequently punctuated the arguments with jeers, cheers, and heckling.
for all who are able to attend. In the hour and a half encounter, popular magazine “Playboy” would
Mr. Vetter received his musical Mr. Penrey-Davey and John S. then have a fold-out photograph of
education at the Lausanne Conserva- Thane, 23, of Oxford University, Mr. Thane. This team’s ace argument
ew Art In Gallery tory in Switzerland; further studies
followed at Florence, Siena and Paris.
matched wits with Craig Parkes and was the fact that our economy is
Mike Sheppard of the University of based on women. Without them,
Three Neo-Canadian artists of German Descent will exhibit their works He has been a resident of Canada
since 1955 and has made numerous Waterloo Debating Club. As an in- C.I.L., DuPont, and B. F. Goodrich
at the Gallery of the Theatre of the Arts, University of Waterloo, December
appearances all across the country. troduction to his case in favour of would be out of business.
1 - 18. The exhibition is being sponsored by the German Club and the De-
the motion, Mr. Thane pointed out After the gleeful uproar had sub-
partment of German at the University of Waterloo. Hermauu Buerkle, Willi The concert on Tuesday will be
opened to ALL within the university that woman was formed from Adam’s sided and the votes had been counted,
Foch, and Karl Kronlachuer, all of who,m live in Southern Ontario, are artists
community. fifth rib, “which fact explains why the realization slowly dawned that,
who received their training in Germany and who have brought their talents
women are so close to the heart of although the debate had been thrown
to their adopted nation, Canada. The Gallery will be open daily, Monday
man - and also why they are so open to the audience, not one wo-
through Friday, from 9 to 5 p.m. and a brochure in German and English
crooked.” Mr. Penrey-Davey continu- man had spoken against being abol-
giving a biographical background will be available to visitors.
ed the fight for the claim that wom- ished.
en - not girls or ladies - should go,
by referring to such example as
Cafeteria Critics Cleopatra, Christine Keeler and Liz
Next to the University book store The following is a schedule of Taylor.
the most criticized institution on cam- some of the services available:
pus is the cafeteria. This criticism is On the other side of the debate,
Afternoon & Evening Buffets
not entirely unwarranted; however, Mr. Parkes suggested that his im- Treasure Van will arrive on cam-
were all the facts known a new re- #1 Relish Tray
pression, after a few weeks on the pus and be set up over this week-end
spect would arise for Mr. Robert Assorted Sandwich Tray PHOTO BY LADDIE
U. of W. campus, was in fact that at Waterloo Square. This years sale
Mudie and his staff of the Food Ser- Cookies & Pastries
Jean-Pierre prays for a larger audi- women HAD been abolished. Mr. promises to be one of the biggest
vices. Coffee .............................. 65c
ence than Mary Sinbnons had. student-faculty project ever under-
Without Relish ......... 50$ Sheppard then proceeded to draw a
The facilities of the Food Services taken by World University Service
#2 Relish Tray picture of a world without women. on this campus.
are pushed to the limit. In the first
22 days of this academic year, 30,000 Fancy & Mini Club Sandwich Tray
What is C.U.S.O.? Shakespeare’s classic romance would Students have been recruited from
customers were served by the cafe- then be “Romeo and Sam,” and that every faculty, and residence on cam-
Petit Fours On Friday, December 4th, the Ex-
terias. This is no mean undertaking, pus to act as sales assistants for the
and next fall Mr. Mudie expects a Coffee ................................. 75c ecutive Secretary of C.U.S.O. Will $50,000 in gift items and handicrafts
surplus of 200 students. It is hoped #3 Coffee & Cookies .,................ 2Oc visit our campus in P-150 at 3:00 rectly by the United States govern- from over thirty countries.
that this surplus will be taken care p.m. Mr. Bill McWhinne, is an enor- ment, and consequently encounters Folk dancers and singers will be
#4 Coffee & Do’nuts ......l........... 25$
of by the sale of meal tickets at a mous young man with an equally performing every night and all day
#5 Coffee & Teaballs .,............. 25c strong resistance from anti-Yankee
reasonable price to out students for Saturday the week of December ’ 8 -
enormous amount of energy. The or- elements in many countries, C.U.S.O.
the new residence kitchen to be com- #6 Coffee & Small Sandwiches 4Oc 12 to draw people out to the sale.
pleted next September. ganization he runs, Canadian Univer- is a private organization which has
#7 Coffee only .................................... lO($ An expected 6,000 persons will
sity Service Overseas, is, in a sense, only recently begun to receive govern-
In addition to cafeterias, Food Ser- probably attend and last years total
Minimum number of 40/50 persons the Canadian equivalent of the Unit- ment aid in the form of free trans- figure of $2,000 in sales is expected
vices include a catering service, which
is requested for service staff. ed States Peace Corps. portation for its volunteers. to double or triple.
in the words of Mr. R. Mudie, “will
serve anything to anyone at anytime, Arrangement for food and a meet- There is a very important difference Waterloo is represented this year Radio and T.V. media will be giv-
within reason, at a nominal rate.” ing place can be made through Miss ing extensive coverage of the ‘Presi-
however, between the Peace Corps in St. Kitts, British West Indies, by
Any activity requiring catering (either Louise Bonson of Visual Aids and dents Private Preview and Sale’ Mon-
on or off campus) will be well served Booking. Queries regarding food will and C.U.S.O. Whereas the Peace Peter Kennedy, who is teaching high day, December 7, at 7:30 p.m., which
by the Food Services. be referred to Mr. Robert Mudie. Corps is financed and controlled di- school physics. will be opened by Dr. J. G. Hagey.

P&shed every Thursday afternoon of the academic year by the Board Letters should be directed to: The Editor, Coryphaeus, Annex 1, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. Unsigned
.bf Publjcations; under authorisation of the Studen& Council, University ’ letters will not be accepted. >
*of Waterloo, Waterloo* Ontario, Canada.
Subscriptions $3.50 , Mem her: Canadian university press I
Chairmm, Board of Publications: Gordon L. ,Van Fleet.
Editor: J. D. Grenkie Dear Sir: , only reason I’ can offer to readers ner. I’m sure weather is a subject
Authorised as second class maii by the Post Office department, Ottawa, . who get such a one-sided story, is almost every student is interested in
and for payment of postage in cash. It seems that people who take Arts that there are always some who will and that it would indeed add a lot.
have very little musical talent in the try .to pull for the “under-dog.” more life to our dull newspaper. It’d
. instrumental field. Perhaps they are probably be the tist thing any stu-
more occupied in history and play
H=w, tit& ** m dentwodd read.
. Arm Gupta
Dear Sir:
, Rea! Eiectibn ’ prZZti~~~y completely unbiased
May I suggest that in our wonder:
(Co-op Maths) 1st year

opinion as an engineering student at ful CORYPHAEUS, we add an ad-

For the first time, a real election has been held at the University of Water- this university. The rehersal rooms of ditional feature to the number. of Dear Sir:
loo. This real election was realized in the engineers’ election of their Executive.4 the band and orchestra are ahays other exciting features that’ are. al- , It is too bad that only 50 people
It had the most important necessities of an election - namely candidates. fXed with engineering or math and ready present. I was thinking‘ of came to the Theatre of the Arts to
science students but rarely does an some kind of a weather forecast of hear Mary Simmons. Moreover, it is
The reasons for this enthusiastic election are many. First, the engineering a day or two, perhaps on the top too bad that $i500 was spent on this
artsman identify himself in the crowd. corner of the front page. In that case,
society means something to the engineers because it does things. Therefore the concert series since the students do
This could be because the artsmen if you put the weather on one corner,
engineers are conceriied that it continues to do so. This concern was shown in not want this type of entertainment. ,
don’t wish to waste their talent until you could easily accommodate a
the turnout for voting and also by the fact that candidates contested all the small commercial on the other cor- Joe Ducks, Science II.
the orchestra and band get more
positions on the executive. Secondly, the returning officer was competent. He
firmly established but I doubt it.
was ‘responsible for the organization of this election. Thirdly, the candidates
campaigned strongly. All students on campus,. including Arts and Science, can Chris Bennett, Eng I.
verify. this fact.

Perhaps, this type of election, (democratic), will continue in the elections Dear Sir:
coming up next spring. The Engineers have found school spirit, can Arts and by A. J., Kellingworth, Ill
Being of the belief that this is
Science find it too? This will only be shown in the vigor with which they con- certainly the finest university any-
test their society elections. where, I am bothered by the “raw
As you may have guessed by now, A. J. Kellingworth, III
deal” it gets as compared to the is a convenient pseudonym for the person who actually writes
“college” over -the ‘hill.
the drivel that regularly f2ls this space. The time has come to
\ L \ cast aside the cloak of secrecy and even to throw it way.,There
Last Friday, before settling down is no longer any use, friends, in continuing to hoodwink you.
- to do some “work”, I read the local There comes a time in every man’s life when he must clear his
, paper. After ‘reading the sports sec- cupboard of skeletons. There was no A. J:Kellingworth, I, nor
* Co-Op Students tion and pa,rticularly the account of II,, nor was there !ever an A. J. Kellingworth of any number.
, the Warrior-Hawk hockey game last Prepare yourselves for a shock - my real name is A. J. Kel-
One of the more important spdent servitis is the Housing Service con- Thursday, I had to turn back to page lingworth, III. However, for the sake of convenience and Etoain
ducted by Mrs. Beausoleil. Though many students are still ‘unaware of its ex- one and check the title-head. of the Shrdlu, it will remain, stet. In fact, it will stay as is,
newspaper. For a moment I had
istence, it has been functioning busily, if inconspiciously in the Students Annex. .* i *
thought I was reading the “Cord,”
Its purpose is to help incoming students &id lodging* and where existing con-, the official paper of WUC. The write-
ditions are bad, to help the student find new accommodation. \ up on the game was certainly fitting I was approached (ha, that’s a laugh; actually this person
to be published in the “Cord,” for it sneaked up on me. Or, maybe he snuck up on me. Which way
Right now it should be of special interest to you co-op students, those .of must have been written by a “Chicken is up? Relative to what? I think that it had better remain as
you going out on your work terms as well as those of yo,u returning. If you Hawk” fan. The facts of the game “approached”) the other day (how is that for d&continuity?)
have a nice room, and are leaving on your work-term, leave the ad&ess and were true, but the presentation of by some inquiring soul concerning the matter of the campus
the facts was noticeably partial to police force. We discussed the situation over several packages
particulars at the Housing Office in the Students Annex, so that those coming of Beer Nuts (liberally interspersed with their logical cornpan
back can make use of it. Likewise, if you’re living in a “hole”, leave word so ‘he “Hawks~” ion) and decide that a popularity contest was in order. Thus,’
that it may be taken off the list of suitable housing. This will spare others the Being partial myself, I thought it this column humbly presents Kellingworth’s K-pus Kop Koni
“experience”. Only by working together and in effect boycotting the objection- best to consult several other opinions, Xest. ,
including some from the college. They
. able places can we force them to improve.
, all agreed that there was partially The following are the names of the guardians of our
shown for WLU-
frontiers: Fred Cook, John Shevkenik, Jim Hill, Joe Ranger;
So, “don’t wait for spring”, to find a room, “do it now” by initiating a Joe Ferrigan, and Jet, the Wonder Kip. \You are humbly re-
spirit of co-operation in the matter of housing’ between the “in” and “out” Why is this necessary7 Why is quested to indicate your favourite by writing Kellingworth’s
terms of co-op students. there such a partiality for WLU- The Kampus Kop Kontest, Kare of the Koryphaeus, -Annex 1. Be
certain to enclose with each submission one thin dime to help
me repay by student loan. The Koolest Kampus Kop will re-
ceive three very short pencil stubs and a siren for the Kop Kar.
If Jet wins, he’ will receive a one way ticket to WLU - he
makes me nervous.

Toronto, last weekend, was a mess. Traffic on major

streets was snarled; drunks paraded on sidewalks, in hotels, and
in taverns; the hookers were out in force, some bickering over
price with potential customers; a million and a half dollars
was spent in three days; and I picked Vancouver to win - be-
fore the game. It was extremely. irksome to observe the proli-
feration of Vancouver supporters between Friday and Saturday
Oddly enough, almost all of the idiots who roamed down-
town Toronto, suitably lathered, were natives of the city. This
weekend was their excuse to indulge in insane stunts which are
usually prohibited during the year. . ’
* * *
Times were when my classmates could be counted upon ta
provide at least one new, funny, crude joke each week. These
were, of course, unsuitable for a female audience; or so we
thought. Actually, despite the blushes, the indignant irs and
the dagger-like glares, the girls got just. as much of 1 laugh
from them as did “da guys.” Juvenile? adolescent? Certainly;
at the same time, however, we laughed. Where are the jokes
of yesteryear? Either we ar losing o’ur (collective) sense of hu-
mour, or we are becoming (if you will pardon the expression)
cultured; perhaps both. If this is the case, I prefer to become
’ again the clod I was when I came to the University.
,. -
H.M.S. Pinafcwe . Mary Simmons
Sings To Empty
MM/C 20@0
by Art Anderson ~ \ by H. B.
H.M.S. Pinafore, the fourth operetta of W. S. Gilbert and Arthur Sullivan
was the first great triumph of the two men and the work which induced their Theatre % Student interest in conecerts in our Theatre of the Arts is . . . amazing!
It seems obvious that future audiences will not be made up of University
continued collaboration. (Gilbert and Sullivan could hardly tolerate one an- graduates in Canada. Did you know that the Canada Council has granted
other; only continued success held them together). It is an operetta filled with by Dave Clark $250,000 to twelve Canadian orchestras to support their budgets, $50,000 each
the type of sparkling music for which to the orchestra of Montreal and Toronto?
Queen Victoria knighted Sullivan, and A few dozen heard Mary Simmons
the type of wit and deadly satire THEATRE OF THE ARTS in our theatre last Tuesday night. * * *
against Victorian Britain’s way of life It was one of those occasions when Many predictions were made in previous weeks as to the student at-
for which she refused to knight Gil- Jazz Concert you feel like hiding under the seat in tendance at FREE concerts in our Theatre of the Arts. It seems that all
Swings embarassment. You know, when the predictions were correct. ~
The situation, typical of Gilbert, is
by Doug Gaukroger soprano swings around into the lime- ,
quite absurd.. Captain Corcoran, the * * *
commanding officer of H.M.S. Pina- The Ron Drake Quartet consisted light to acknowledge a roar of ap-
plause and finds herself staring into On December the 8th pianist Jean-Pierre VETTER is giving a piano re-
fore, has high hopes that his daugh- of Ron Drake - piano, Bernie Carrel - cital in our Theatre of the Arts. Admission is FREE. Should you like to make
ter, Josephine, will become the wife percussion, Larry Crawford - trom- a mass of empty seats with that hor- a prediction as to the attendance figure on this one, write c/o this column.
of Sir Joseph Porter K.C.B., the first bone and Dave Drew - bass. The pro- rible sounding ha@ clapping sputter- This is not a race track however and bets will not be accepted.
. lord of the admiralty. Josephine, on gramme covered the traditions of ing away from a few- scattered dark
the other hand, is head over heels in such diverse groups as Oscar Peter- * * *
love with Ralph (pronounced Rafe) corners, it really is embarassing.
son, Ramsey Lewis, and the Modern
Rackstraw, a common sailor on board ‘ Q-j T)\(~’ Pianist Jean-Pierre VETTER is a member of the Music Faculty of Alberta
Jazz Quartet.
her father’s ship, and wants to marry I don’t sul$o& it bothered Miss College. He was born in Switzerland, graduated from Lausanne Conservatory
By far, the best number on the with Diploma of Virtuosity, studied in Florence with Rio Nardi, performed
him. Their love is, of course, destined programme was Fontessajx which be- Simmons very much. She’s been one
to failure because the difference in of Canada’s best sopranos for quite in the summer master classes at the Accademia Musicale Chigiane in Siena
gan with a three note theme on piano, under Guido Agosti, studied under a French Government Scholarship with
their social rank is just too great; a long time, (to say nothing of Leo
and was expanded until all the possi- Pierre Kostanoff, as well as with Nadia Boulanger in Paris, toured Europe
for the same reason, Captain Corcor- Barkin, easily Toronto’s best accom-
ble variations were exhausted. The and appeared as ioloist with the Zurich Tonhalle Orchestra under Hans Ros-
an cannot encourage his affection for theme then switched to a more melo- panist) and as far as I could see, it
Mrs. Cripps (Little Buttercup). When only affected her enthusiasm. She baud, etc. He speaks several languages and is a very charming person. Should
dious, swinging tune in 4/4 time, you care to meet him, the date is December the Sth, the place: Theatre of the
the ensuing complications are un- with each instrument taking a solo. started off with some Handel, worked
ravelled, it ,turns out that the Cap- down through Schubert, Brahms, Arts. Admission FREE.
Here Ron Drake showed great im-
tain is really Ralph and Ralph the provisation on piano. This was fol- Strauss, and wound up with some * * *
Captain, and happiness prevails as Kentucky folk songs and two Aaron
lowed by a return to the swing up “Excuse me, where is the Theatre of the Arts?” “Are you ser-i--o---u----ss?”
Ralph marries Josephine and Corcor- tempo, and finished with the original Copland works. It was the first time
I had ever heard her sing anything Two days before the concert of the University of Waterloo Duo at the
an marries Buttercup. l three note theme. Other pieces worthy University of Windsor, pianist Luba Sluzar, the “better half” of the Duo,
The U. of T.‘s production of the of mention: Silk Stockings, Bluesette, but opera and was surprised to find
that she sang very well indeed. Al- broke a finger of the left hand in front of Massey Hall, Toronto before Daniel
operetta last weekend came very close Saragh Jane, and Blue in the Night. Barenboim’s concert with the TSO. After X-rays the doctors verdict was:
to fully realizing Gilbert and Sulli- though, there wasn’t much doubt
Diane Moony, the groups vocalist, about her forte after she had polished “No go. Five weeks rest for *the finger.” Violinist Hans Bauer, the “other
van’s aims in many aspects. Although half” of the Duo frantically phoned pianists in Toronto, Montreal and New
perhaps a bit weak vocally, the five was hampered during her numbers by off one of the nicest recital versions
a faulty amplification system. Her of Verdi’s “pace pace mio dio” just York. Nobody could make it for three concerts, the one ‘in Windsor as well as
leading characters were quite strong. Saturday and Sunday nights in Leamington. “Cancel the concerts,” said the
timing and stage mannerisms were after intermission. She wound up with
I think highest honours must go to good, however, her voice seemed a “un be1 di” from Madame Butterfly, pianist “is out of the question!” “The show must go on.” Approximately 2,500
Prof. John Capindale as Captain Cor- little shallow without the backing of another old standard, and ended the people heard the University of Waterloo Duo perform on these three evenings.
coran. Prof. Capindale’s voice is not the group. first free concert of the season. As an “interested” eye-witness I can report that the pianist was in slight agony
really ,solo calibre, being somewhat . . . and the show DID go on. u
I personally thought the concert
dry and throaty, but, he carried off was good, but to get the opinions of * * 7k
Unfortunately, this was not the
the music quite well, and .positively the audience,. I interviewed a vast last free ,‘ concert. Well, ~not really
shone the rest of the time with ex- I hate to disappoint you. There will be NO command performances with
cross-section (three people) and came unfortunately;%e&use *I certainly like said broken finger of said University of Waterloo Duo.
cellent execution of the dialogue ac- up with these opinion& “very good,” to hear them. “But it is unfortunate
companied by a delightful variety of “excellent,” “funky.” Whether these * * *
that somebody is spending all that
facial expression. quotes are indicative or not, the con- money just to prove the old axiom In case you are a last-paragraph-only reader. This is for you: Pianist
Janet Fader, as Buttercup, gave the cert was a success. I am not going to that people don’t come to free con- Jean-Pierre VE’ITER is giving a concert in the Theatre of the Arts, Decem-
best all round performance of the miss the next one - January< 10, certs, or at least, people don’t come ber the 8th, no not year 2000, nineteen sixty-four. Admission free. (NO silver
Co&d. on Page 6 1965. to hear free classical music anyway. collection).

by Wayne Tymm dian to vote on important legislative issues. Speaking on a campuses. Not too surprisingly, the only universities with no
One of the big items of academic news these days is the radio panel discussion, Mr. Peters said that this would turn liquor problems are those allowing liquor on campus.
decision of several universities to begin year round operation. the Canadian populace into an Athenian democracy where all
The universities have been liberally patting themselves on the 19,000,OOO of us could speak our minds. People would be Of the universities in the survey, only the University of
shoulders for considering this unusual innovation; they seem encourged to read about the various political issues and these Waterloo reported no campus liquor regulations. Although
to forget that the University of Waterloo has been operating issues could be dramatized on television, he added. city and provincial police strictly enforce the laws, most cam-
pus police act only when pushed or when offences cannot be
on the trimester system for over five years.
Perhaps our system of democracy is not all that it should ignored.
..w. .*..
be, but at least with elected representatives we place the
McGill University has instituted a program to rassist Mon- power in the hands of those having a slightly better sense of The minimum drinking age in all provinces except Que-
treal high school students in perparation for university. A re- direction than the rest of us. Just think, with a screwdriver and bec is 21. That does not seem to stop anyone anywhere else.
cent survey found that high school students know little about a little technical knowhow, Eddy Shack might have himself ..w. .e..
university life, partly because Quebec students enter university elected Prime Minister.
at an earlier age than do students in other provinces of Canada. Academia seems to be down on playboys this year. “One
The ‘Education Committee of McGill Students’ -Council has .m.. ..lL&J.
of the basic problems of contemporary playboys is their ap-
already begun a tutorial service for high school students hav- A Canadian University Press survey of the nation’s camp- preciation of low freqency and high fidelity in sound, and high
ing academic difficulties and the committee has begun pub- uses showed that Canadian students’ attitudes toward univer- freqency and low fidelity in women.” So said Dr. Andrew
lishing a special high school edition of the McGill Daily. The sity liquor regulations vary from complete acceptance to a Walsh last week to an audience at McGill University’s United
University paper blamed high school authorities for not ful- “bottle-under-the-table” rebellion. The survey, ,conducted this Theological College. Dr. Walsh .knocked the “playboy syn-
filing their responsibility to prepare students for university. yeaG indicated that most .students show utter indifference or drome,” saying that the modern man of pleasure in his flashy
..lg&.@..*.. contempt for university liquor regulations. These regulations sports car and cool dress is a pleasure oriented, hedonistic
At a formal reception of the McMaster Students’ Council, are ignored on most Canadian university campuses - and sort, “victimized ‘by anxiety and frustration and playing at
Premier John Robarts this month suggested that unless the students usually get away with it. masculinity in the shadows.” .He said the luxurious Playboy
government took over control of education, any effort to in- Clubs provide the playboy with an emotional outlet, while
troduce free education in Canada would prove fruitful. He Disciplinary action by campus or city and provincial the scantily dressed bunnies act as infantile sex objects. Earlier
said that Canada ,already has a broad system of bursaries, police usually occurs only when drinking is accompanied by this year, American students at Xavier University picketed a
scholarships and loans. He felt that if the burden of education rowdy and disorderly public behaviour. Football games are the Cincinatti Playboy Club, explaining “The entire Playboy philo-
fell on the government, then the government would have to most often seen instances of this behaviour. sophy not only opposes the basic Judeo-Christian principles of
control education. our society, but openly advocates their overthrow.”
..Q+). .m.. A poll of campus newspapers showed that most universi-
The suggestion has been made by James Peters, registrar ties ban on-campus liquor, but of these, only one, Sir George Choose what you will: Sex, Bunnies, high frequency and
at Ryerson Polytechnical Institute, ’ that a computer system Williams University, said rules were fully accepted and re- low fidelity in women, cool-cottons - or Religion. Fill in
could put parliament out of business by allowing every Cana- spected. Church tradition is blamed for teetotalling on several the blank. “Down with ..................................................................,

Thursday, December S,W64 3

’ How to do your literature Searching REFERENCE TOOLS AND
In the Engineering and Science Library SUGGESTED TECHNIQUES
Techniques found effective in Research.
In a short article, I can not at- American Society’ for Metals entitled they important? Research works usu- 1. Define your problem, the speci- ferences aids - encyclopedias, hand-
tempt to list all the important re- Temperature measurement is what ally appear first in technical reports fic question, and the larger area be- books, gazetteers have been selected
ference aids in the, Engineering and you want, you should copy down the before they are revised and, published hind it. Give the reference librarian to indicate the variety and nature of
Science Library. There are too many call number fo the book (QC271 .A7) in periodicals; thus they are the most a full picture of your study, of what the resources in the Collection rather
to be included here. Whatever types and then pick it up from the stack. up-to-date information available. you really want to find out. Be sure than the amount. It is hoped that
you have reached the core of your others relevant to a special interest
of reference tools listed in Miss problem. will be founded by each individual
3. Where can you find periodical Nuclear Science Abstracts is most
Grant’s article, there are counterparts 2. Utilize the cataIogue. Make use student.
articles on “Temperature . . .“? useful for all Atomic Energy Com-
of them ,in science and technology not only of author and title entries ENCYCLOPEDIAS. General
mission reports. In the 1963 subject
fields, therefore whoever is interested It is not advisable for you to check to find material, but under subject bEncyclopedia Britannica, 11th ed.
index, you can find 27 reports listed heading see what other works there
in knowing what we have in ‘the a specific journal related to “heat” or (24 vols.), later editions and year-
under “temperature.” Besides, STAR are which may be related to your books. Index is a magnificent one.
library, please feel free to come and “temperature” directly, unless you subject, and where they are in the
(Scientific & Technical Aerospace Re- Notice also- bibliographies, signatures
discuss thes.e with Mr. Sharma and have already an ‘exact reference. You collection. Do not hesitate to ask for
ports) with author and subject in- of contributors, treatment of subjects,
myself. should make, the best use of various assistance. You will get information Encyclopedia Americana, latest edi-
dexes, and U.S. Government Re-
abstracts and indexes available in the and suggestions that may be useful tion. (30 ~01s.) Check yearbooks.
Literature searching seems always search Reports (with annual index) not only in the immediate search but
Library. They are either arranged by Enciclopedia Universal ilhrstrada
a painful and frustrating task for are also good sources to be consulted. in future work.
subject, such as Engmeering Index, europeo-americana. (Spanish) (70.
those who are not too familiar with 3. Look before you leap. Check
Applied Science 8z Technology Index With all the materials obtained af- vols., 11 supps., 10 appendices)
library procedures. An actual example and read before you accept a book as Grande enciclop6dia Portuguesa Bra-
etc.; or with the subject index, such ter this serach, you should be able to the tool to be used at the moment. ‘8 ~
of searching for materials, step by sileira. (40 vols.)
as Chemical Abstracts, Physics Ab- write a well documented report on To avoid waste of time, irrelevant
step, on “temperature and its mea- discussion, or out-of-date information, Bolshaira sovetskaia entsiklopediia.
stracts, etc. “temperature and its measurements.” (50 vols., yearbooks)
surements”, is given, and it is hoped examine each book, periodical, or
There are many other useful reference La Grande Pncyclopedie. (3 1 ~01s.)
that the following example will serve In order to have a complete cover- pamphlet for:
tools which can meet your various Columia encyclopedia. Single vol-
as a guide rather than a set rule since age of periodical articles published (a) Authority in relation to topic
needs. Besides dictionaries and ency- concerned. Who is behind the infor- ume wonder.
there is no f?xed way of doing the on the subject for the period searched
clopedias, we have also language dic- mation service - recognized institu- Specific or Subject
searching. you should use them effectively, but Canadiana. (10 ~01s.) Has short-
tionaries and handbooks varying in tions, learned societies, outstanding
how? Please note that abstracts and leaders in the field? Are the articles comings, but is nevertheless attrac-
If you were asked to write a report nature from the handy one-volume
indexes are usually a half to one. year signed? Are the authors specialists, ’ tive, interesting, useful. Check illus-
on “Temperature and its measure- Handbook of Chemistry and Physics trations, maps, diagrams, bibliography.
behind. acknowledged experts in the subject
ments,” you would ask yourself: to the scholarly Hanbuch der Physik under discussion? If in the field of Jewish encyclopedia. (12 ~01s).
1. What is “temperature”? What A. Set a time limit for yourself. (54 ~01s.). There are also treatises, public affairs, is the publication dis- Older work, valuable.
general discussion has been given on Just checking one volume of abstracts manuals, yearbooks, mathematical tinguished for its objective unbiased Encyclopaedia of the Social Scienc-
is not sufficient! The period searched tables (from the simplest one to the approach? For its accuracy, responsi- ces. (8 vols.)
bility, and integrity in reporting? For Encyclopedia of religion and ethics. ’
should not be shorter than 3 to 5 most advanced International Critical
’ Dictionaries and encyclopedias are maintaining adequate sources of con- (13 ~01s.) See’ Subject Index.
years generally, and within that per- Tables), bibliographies, biographical tact throughout the world to ensure HANDBOOKS, ALMANACS,
usually the best sources for this in-
iod, you should check every single works ( e.g., American Men of informed comment? YEARBOOKS. Useful down-to-earth
formation. The former give concise aids, giving information of import-
volume available. Science), patents (both Canadian and (b) Scope of work and emphasis,
definitions; Chamber’s Technical Dic- if any, as indicated in: title and ex- ant facts and figures covering the
U.S.), and directories. Limited by
tionary gives a 3-line definition of B. Keep in mind that the subject planatory sub-titles; table of contents; country (or subject field) of the pre-
space, I can not go into any further ceding year.
temperature; while the later gives headings used in these abstracting indexes, tables, charts, etc.
details, but would suggest that you (c) Date of publication. How rele- Canadian Almanac and Directory.
more lengthy, e.g., Van Nostrand and indexing journals are not always
come to the Engineering and Science vant is it to era or period under Enormously useful directory of Cana-
Scientific Encyclopedia gives a’ 12- the same. Therefore you should -try
Library and explore for yourself. study? If recency is of importance, is da. Federal and provincial govern- ~
line discussion of temperature, but to look up several headings in case the work a first edition, revised, or merits, industrial and cultural organi-
McGraw Hill Enc. of Science & you can not find a proper one. For Mrs. Ching-chih Chen merely a reprint? zations and institutions, postal and
Technology (15 vols. -I- annual suppl.) example, in The Engineering Index Reference Librarian The following examples from re- shipping information.
gives more than 3 pages. (1963), 29 articles are abstracted Canada Yearbook. Official statisti-
cal annual of the resources, history,
under “Temperature Measurements,”
I 2: ‘What books does the library
have on “temperature and its mea-
but in Chemistry Abstracts (January The Reference Librafy institutions and social and economic
conditions of Canada.
- June 1963 Subject Index), about 100 author, title, and subject) will show Stateman’s Yearbook. Statistical
surements?” by Bm G.
articles are listed under the heading The Reference Department is con- that resources are divided into three and historical annual. Beginning with
The Library Card catalogue is the “Temperature” but not “Temperature cerned with (a) maintenance and de- groups: (a) the main body of the col- International Organizations, the Com-
most important tool in this direction. Measurement” specifically. velopment of the Reference Collec- lection which circulates, that is, may monwealth and United States of
tion itself and (b) giving assistance be borrowed for use outside the lib? America it treats other nations in
You can only make the subject ap- C. You should also pick up the
when needed to faculty, staff, and rary, (b) that of rare and valuable alphabetical order. Emphasis is upon
proach since you don’t have a speci- ~related “see also” subject headings works which are used in Restricted government. Comparative statistical
students in discovery and use of lib-
fic author> or book title in mind. You and look them up. rary resources, Circulation, (c) Reference works tables re world’s more important
will find three cards filed under the The modern university library in which, except for unusual circum- commodities. Useful bibliographies.
D. You do not have to search all stances, must be used in the Reading Annual register of world events,
subject heading “TEMPERATURE” its attempt to make available to ‘the
indicatmg that the library has three the articles indexed or abstracted - scholar the heritage of the past and Room in order that they may be 1750 - date.
use your own judgment to choose the available at all times for consultation. Europa yearbook. Vol 1, Interna-
books on it. But this is not all you the mounting knowledge of the world
right &id related ones. Even though today, collects materials of varied This third group, the -Reference tional Organizations; Europe. Vol. II,
should check! You should also check Africa, The Americas, ‘Asia,’ Austra-
our library is growing tremendously, types and forms: books, journals, Section, is made up of works which
the U.S. Library Congress’ Subject newspapers, pamplets, government tend to be ‘comprehensive in scope, lasia.
Headmgs (The big grey book beside very often you will be unable to find quite condensed in treatment and ar- ’ ~ West Africa Annual.
reports and documents, microcards,
what you want in the library. There- ranged so as to enable the searcher West Indies and Caribbean Year-’
the catalogue) for headings related microfilms, recordings, etc.
fore, it is suggested that you make a to find readily and accurately the in- book.
to “temperature.” There are 16 head- Confronted with this array of re-
list of relative articles before you sources, the problem of the reader as formation he is seeking. Their out- Economic Yearbook.
ings which you should “see also,” standing characteristics are that they Yearbook of Agriculture (U.S.)
actually go to look for them, then he enters the Library Reading Room
but since you are’ interested in ma- (a) -are written to be consulted for Demographic yearbook.’ World-wide
you can check the catalogue or index is to define his question, the area of
terial on the measurement of tem- immediate definite information rather survey of population statistics com-
information he hopes to enter, and
perature, you can use your own against your list i and cross out the than consecutive reading, (b) offer piled by the United Nations.
the amount, dapth, and variety, of
ones not available in the library. I information gathered from many GAZETTEERS AND ATLASES.
judgment by picking up headings such discussion needed. The concern of the
admit that searching for articles is Reference Staff is by enquiry, use of sources, and (c) are arranged for Really geographical dictionaries list-
as “THERMOMETERS AND THER- ing names, places, giving valuable in-
sometimes very disappointing, but the Catalogue and knowledge of lib- convenient reference and rapid use.
MOMETRY” etc. . . . , and ignor- They may supply information direct- formation regarding geographic es-
please be patient! rary resources, to assist him to re-
ing “DEEP SEA TEMPERATURE” cognize material relevant to his sub- ly, or as in indexes and bibliographies, sentials. Include guides to pronuncia-
etc. .-. 4. What technical reports does the ject, to discover what and how much direct to other sources where informa- tion, variant spellings, etc.
is available, where it is to be found, tion may be found. Acknowledgement Excellent works recommended for
libary have on “temperature . . . “?
By , examining the catalogue cards, of the importance to modern scholar- consultation:
and, in the case of involved works,
you can roughly decide which books Technical reports come from many how they may be used. ship of these latter - the directig Columbia Lippincott Gazetteer of
you would be interested in seeing. If sources: corporations, universities, Study of the Card ,Catalogue services - must be made later when the World
you think the book pub1ishe.d by the government agencies etc. Why are (which is the Collection, analyzed by Cont’d. on Page 5 Cont’d. on Page 5

ary states “In its proper and most to&l in his +aqing, writing and &ten-. , .. <
~&al (meaning a dictiobary is a v&k ,~?Ling: ?he?arger di&i&ary ii &e g&t the-se three grgxit s&vice; is very real whereabouts of obscure items wh.&++‘ Educatioti tidex. , ’ ., a 1. L -, ‘;‘, s ,
L tiiid’ their fundamkntal im$ortance lb++ ptdve&: diffi?ult to traFr+ ‘* ‘,; ., - ~ Cmadian ttaae ind+ ’ ’ -. ;- . ,f . :+i’ 1 ’ .’ ,,
cc@tai&n~’ a collection if words ot
>a iaqguage, ‘dialect or subjqct, t&&ughly .(’&udied for its meaning, recpgnized by schol&rs it work ,in pibli&raphies occur not bnly & s’ Fraser’s Cmadian made Directo&. ’
ranged all$hFbetically or ‘.in s!otie ’ de- connota&s, historical de+elobrnent. . laboratories &d ,.at desks throughout individual stidies in book & p&iodi- ,:Kelly’q ,,: d@ectow *. of. : .rnqrFhai@,-,, 1
finit?. oi-d&, atid with explatiati@ in The smaller dictionary is more con- . the tiorld. Stated simply they provide cal form, but are featties of the great qyyfmtym, an4 shipper!, (&.~v@) ~ ~-
the-s&& or some othbr languaie.‘? venient :foF ,freque& use; *t&e ,spe@l to &holarship, key informqtion :as to ’ encyclopedias and seripus works, : usu- Thomas’ RFgister (4 ~01s.) , :: .. -. ’
Df. Samuel Jolson ,&io stood for ‘Qnes have ‘particular value with@. the what ‘is being ’ writtin in, the field con- all? concluding a cha@ter ’ or qaifi, Index Medic&. ., ,:. ,’ . ~, ,
no .nonsen$e defined it .vit@ his’ usual limits +yf the subject. a&h with,, which cerned; by whom, where it cau be article qf importance. The Card Cata- Pi-A. I. S. (I?tibi& ‘&f&s-,~f&-r&;
terseness: *+‘Dictio&ryi, A book con- ,they, are coqcerned. ’ foutid, when, and &y whbm it is -ok logue will show’ lbibliograp$ic studies tion Ser.vice) .
taining t& wbrds of .any language ,in , Thq ,ar&ment contin& as io Ghat : has (been ‘published. The se$o&&s on a wide ‘variety of topics: e.g:, (l$
alphabetical order? with .’ixplanations .a geeeral. dictiotiary qbould do: whe-0 of the pT?blem of keeping abreast of E&h, dams and embankments;. (2)
of their Tmeatiing: a- lexition; & voi , k ther ,it $ur&sh. i standard of ~usage or increasing knowledge +&recog%zed by. Nor@ America e folklore \and folk-
cai$l&r$;. a word-+ok.‘T ?Ari@ th@ ‘,$m inventoiy f &e language6 The both East ’ and West. These. se&ices ways, (3) MFdieval drama, (4) French-
. ‘. 7., ; older vi&w of I gdison, Pope and, to ‘have emerg@’ to meet the challenge. . Cacadian poetry, (3) Research en’ ’
was that!”
But nc% quite. Dr. Johnson ani* $he, Johnson, th@ it \include &ly @migrants and ethnic groupi (C?n-
BIBbIOGRAPHIES a&’ conkeriei . 1.. . nbting when a&l: ‘by .wh$j& -i$> &&
makirs of each great dictionary since words? +lecte$, and approve,d as bav- ada). . ’ m@e, & what form- it has beep p@- -’ ; ..
with ’ (a) co&prehensive survqy , Jof
th& havg given t& the civiltied wo’rld, ing de@ni@ ‘meanink confirmed by The following are, of .special in@- lish?d (p&t. qr @cr$l$, I&d. &&~, ’’
&?rks, written up !o- a @id d&e, (b) est.
not &ly ’ ti woid-bobk but -i -means of h&orical use, *as opposdd .by Dean current comment hppearing in’ books, it sm,ay be obtained. Wh& &e ’ &li.o~ ’ x ’ ’
bringin,g p!ecision ahd clarity: to dis- &e&<. in $875, “. . . Ii is no ‘task i&s to geokapric tiesearch: biblio- r@y’ and, bovqraie oi. th? g$e& ib:. ’ ’
periodicals, journals, reports, etc. .A
cvsion. Fince . confusiofi or partial of the maker of it (dictionary) to bibliogapby, , if selective, i&licates waphies, periodicals, gazetteers ;. . y St&tin8 jv@* is ~oii$de&dJ @h&L ’ ,
, comprehension of terins remains one .select the’ good words . . . He is. an oMy worl& significant iti the.’ field; if ,’ Anglo-&xpn an@ Celtic . Bib%- mica1 ‘i Abstrakts alone’ SC& ‘s&&~ ,
of the. .chief &ob$acltis to’ butual un- historian not a critic. . . ,.” The third annotated, gives critical eValuat@; graphy (450;1087) 8,000 ’ journals),. tl& $gnifictic& a&& . ’ ‘, ’
derstandigg- between. qoups in thti edition of’ ,Webster is an example cjf. * if’ comprehFive will inclyde btudies Annual .bibliography of :” Eaglis& vahie .tif this iervi& to. m&l&& ’ &%& : ’ hh
world Ztoday, the dicti@ary continpes modern a&jlicati& of ‘this principle. of both excGllent and indifferent quali- l&$age +t$, literatpre larship%aq s?arc’ely :bti. bmestim&d; i
to grow ,in ipportance. , . The Oxforc English Dictionary is ty, and is of real assistance in icon: Bil&ogr+pby of ~Can#iana, and ” &-ts &&& &l-e &&&~ ,td .&&&It t ’
Precision’ op’term in ‘-speak&g .cjr perhaps the most distinguished exam- ., . , shpplements, i ,1534 11867. ‘(Toronto the Engineering &i@r+ry: a?nd.Lexgmin$,
writing is the gark of the. disciplined ple of- oni, based upon ‘tie lib&&al throbgh the Card Cstalogue - unqer Public Librtiry) . a
for themselves t&e abstfact journals
. there, as well .as those. in the Fe&d&

principle:. .. ‘.
mind;, &id $h& &-&+$ure .of: the- %lq&lity sych subject Iheadings w Eycy&- Cambridge bibliography of En&h cals r.oom Qf. ,t&ir- own library..
of discussion. <The alert .sqbolar aware Spd$e goes tiot per&t mention of 5 pedi? aqd .dicti@u&s,- Spdh ’ lit+atur&, ’ and suppleme&s. ’ (800 T Chetic@. Abstr& ,Scie&&,, i&y;;
of.~l$r&&g~ issp?s in our ea$ernc ?ng the ‘many fine language and- subject languige - Dictionariis, Litera@re - cholo@c& &s&rtation; S&alogi&l- 4 , 3i:
i900) Canada: Public Arch&es: vata-
western &lture? ‘tif the implicatiQtis dictiotiaries ghitih can ’ be f&nd” IXcti&aries, hd&xes,, etc?. The f&low; : logue of pamphlep, journals and reL> Abstracts, till. rep&y ekaminatioti; . Aba : ‘z
. : ’‘. ’ *? strac$s of .Englisb .Fludies ~,aed wny, m -‘
; in5, are suggested. forx immediate.r co& ports, {61* - 1871. ’ others are distiqgmshed , se$vtits, tq., * ‘.’
sultation:% , CAticd 'bQ@gap~y of , &nch. the twdrld O~‘kim$IIg. ’ ‘* ,a
lit$raturei 16th, 17th, 18th centuries. p~~&)~~AL~~L*&yf~& , ’ ‘, :L ‘: b~
Canada: G&tteer. ,Ontario, &ltish i Dictionary ‘of the I?nglish L&-
desctibed,. .’ . Col&bii, etc. guage (2 ~01s.) Samuel :Jotison! 18 16 La ” J&n& Lit&&e. (12& vols ,I ’ Joui&&ls, bewspabefs, :&l&& &cc= 1’
Webster’s beographical Dictionary edition ‘is in the R erence Section, (QuGraFd)’ ~ “. . ” haye, been df inipo@ahce+ ih :o& ‘west+ : ,
Refmgnce &rks + the who&ieid q em) civilization for.~,-tyo. ~ centuri0s.,
to be studies 1of ,authbrity, scholarship Tim&’ Atlas af the World (3 ~01s.) ’ 182’7 edition (3 vob.‘) is with Rare Deutsches 7 liteTat&e-Iexikon (4 They aj% cesse&al- to ~‘sttid’v’ ’ in +.%tie. ,
and , ,d$inction. ,Factual infoid,ation Atlas Ftorique et ge&r&iqbe ’ Books. -Do n& miss the Pref&e with , vols,) (Kos&) ’ , ,fields of. social atida te&ni& ‘s&i&c& ‘ : ~i ’ 1
sutih ‘,& f&&d ?n ’ na$i&i&l yearbooks, I& atlas of Arctic Canada , ’ Johnson’s glum comhebt. Acquaint- ’ sincp !hqy give t&e la&t. jnfor+iQn
Checkl&t >‘of contemp&ary’ heri- ay+abl& in’ p@ct.‘.tif :‘cont&mpo&ry
altiabacs @I dife&@Fs, hatidbool&; De&&h&r Sprauhatlas . ante with this .f&cinating York ’ is a
A@g M& : ’ ’ must for Engl$h majors. , cm tiwuments, 1789 - 1909. opmion ‘(ad. &went; sCurtint! stat&; t
single volume’ . ,sub ject xencyclopedias, .
Grosse historischw Weltatlas. -’ Oxfbrd English aDictionary (12
Atlas of ,&e Classical World vols.,- supplement) $aid to g&e th4
Atlas of ,Canada &story of. every ‘.word Fed i’g :Etig-
Atlas of the Arab ko&d* a&l! Mid- land *since. 11561 Aids i$ only in de- ,
dle E@ ti@g & term bu< .in inf@ning of r
BXOGI&P$@: Pee&e are %nbotia&! ohgiu; in w&t form it ente?ed t&’
Dictionaries of, biography. are -timong
the most used. :referenw tools in ,a language, ,when,’ yho use& it, if, how
universityi ‘collection; There &e three and when it chbged ‘in mea&g
main types: (1) general (2) national through the ,centuries.’ ,,Check the se- A; p&Odicals &d& mdyzes, for .jOUl?l&Ull F’ ‘~hl’i&h?#~%&ikct i$l~ni~:~ *
A&. regiotial (3) subject. ctincepned+ b&g.> con6 half ‘of the Supplement. tqr3 Fhamzial, Post, nQnc4es~~r 1~
drama, industry. Biographical studies subject and lists woTks <y subject,.
c$clopedias and’ dictjonaries, the (great Websteg’s New International Dic- Gubdih, 1condop \Qbs&vef, ~@ndqn
vary from monum&ntal works bf dis -* author and title. It may scan pehodii Times, Ne*- y&i Tim&i. ;L , . ‘..
g@raphical, historical and literary FingLiished scholarship To Jively pcpu-,’ tionary of the English L&guage. ~Ttis ctis, books, tieports, publications of
studies are valued (pot only ’ for the lar cyrrent. ,coFment, in length from Z faqous dictionary ky Mr. Noah Web- Kessingys Contempgrary Arcuvv.
learned s&ietie$ or those of munici- Wqekly diaky of World ‘E+etits. Un-
itime& am&m& oc f%cttial ipforfia- 1:;.D.: N. I#. (29 vols;), D. A* BP A(22 Sol&.) ster was based upon Johnson’s pi&eer pal, *industrial and cultural &stitu- ’ usqally . dis@guished &litori&l . st&ff.”
IO f.qr S! KJ ‘. LllG s111g1u VUl~IIlG V~Vllu-s vv llu ill Ddes not (intqrpret the* news9 but: ti~.~-
study. The. late@ edit+ (3rd) which tions. Its scope is usually indicated
SUUUGU~ aid*: the “U.’ S‘ S.i-R. 1It shotild bq,’ qoted
kith ’ i+gtird to D. N. I& -D. A. B., lacks some .of -the splendid features of car@. import3nt eventi ti (‘all ctiun- l
by scholars at the beginning of, the iddex ind is tries i+.&ng ‘speeche’s ’ l&$slative’ .
field: These personalities included must be de-c. ;he two earlier ones, has been widely impotitant was a’ measur0 ‘of its useful-’ ,debate; docgmetits, ’ st&tis&sd etc:. In- i
ceased and distin&shed to qualify. critic&ed foi ‘i@ inblusion of new d&xedlFp tQ,date; ‘: :, ~,
Y “0 be ’ a’ - for mention 1 n&s., l%ere~ will be showti the n&bef . - T;:
and plea e words of’ questionqble -usage; Is &-
- mmaveAL &AL4 Diction& of iational Biography- qf. seri. 4~s indexed, the naturb and- ; The librbry, su~bscribes to io&e, -
pecialy ’ useful in the area of new quality of joenals included, the ‘arear 1690 . pei@di&alF i&hi& are’ ’ iti ‘b;‘I.
scie@&c and tech&d terminolpgy; found ’ in *th& Arts 2an’d E@$&ring ’
of’* opi&n canvassed (esbecially Libraries. Cufrsnt issues are& #l&d ,’
‘I%AionnaiPe de la Langue Fran-,. through. foreign publications), and L in alp@ab@i@ zqqmgement; @und ,’
gaise (Littre) (7 ~01s.) The French other types of materials, e.g., pFph-.i: or, *boxed voli.unes .,by sub&?& tila&ifiL’
ha& a flair! Check, ’ ~ ,Z . i l$s, do&me&s, reports, etc. .* catIon. ’ In ,En&&in& - I$brai$ lo& .
Shorter Oxford E@.ish Dictionary., .A ,further feature which adds to. ’ t+nls of bound volpmes’ may -be found% ’
fr80m thq ,catalqgue.. or t& Linedex -
asseismeiii of *hqt American ;
G&tile ’ have 1’ &ti&mplished ’ so far. Hmap’s Staridard Frepch .and j@- tpe value of an inde? is th$ frequeecy’ (list)’ tie&r Refer&e I&k. ‘I$ &ii‘:
,! Greatesi of ,Ani&rican biographies. ‘.. li.&h Dictionary**(2 .&hi) . with which 8it is published and” the Library cataloguing ’ :of !Ltlie &tie ‘.
&Qnaries,’ establish&d’. as ‘. t&ols ’ ’ fof .
Current ,Biography, 1940 - date. Of - piornpbeh with which repor& are period@ hgldiggs, :is iti prqce$s.,,+g ;
rkady reference, have made such seri- personalities >in the news. Infbrmed, $%ssell’s German and’ &gii& I&z- the moment bovqd Xvo@mes and -new : ’ *.‘
$is arid fipe contributions to h,ow- had+. A time lqg detracts. seriously title& are to .bb found”&, the cat&g&,
chdtty, include& photo&aphs. 1~ cumu- tionary. from $s usefulness. j , .,
[edge\ as -to establish themselves1 as lated’ annually. Current subscripiiohs% ‘ to u&otid .!
atithorities. A gheck of fatious foreign Russkii biograiischeskii slovar ‘(& yolkonsky; C. .A. Handbokk Ff Wheq framing, a bibiliograpby: a.t periddicals are listed, iri files at &e
3ncyclopedias - ,&enchJ ~Spmi& -q&!>;-, .,-’ T ,. Rusgian root+. .- L 9e beginning of an assignm&; ad- &&&~.De&.~..
-- - - -. ,>,-‘.T .,-e” - r * :<‘-.’ ’ ,s ~
Poriti&iege, Rus$a,n, . 0~ c&L .&te , i “< j&tionnaire ’ .biographic i ,Fian($& vantage /should be taken of thk. ekcel- Keeping .in xning the! vhrious . typbs:, t
!am&ar Amer&na, Canadiana, B’ri- A dictionary . may .be tinusually
bnternnorh of qateri&ls, ;<in, &he, collectioti; ;.e$!ec: ; ” . c
annica (1 lth edition accounted ’ by ” Bay@; Dictionnah!e : Histo@que.%’ strong. in iotie areasland woefully in- lent da!a $&shed by the good inGe$ tive use’ bf the. Li(brG tiay 5e -&de! e’ ’
tiiny the- most scholarly boik in ‘the No wonder ‘adeiuate .in o$ers..
Bayle had to leave<’ ‘&.& ‘of, &g &&a ”‘hie& ‘bf L’& ;) of~public$ti& pa&b,-&a. Iti usefulneve ,ip re~a&li~g a&ho& title, pub&her, date by deter&&g th& cox+ q&&n ~tii .. -. ’
&glidh - languagey, wo@d ‘be reward- Fran,- - a
’ ,’ ‘. prvblem t6 ‘@e *a&&red. ‘Do& ic* r&i.. ,
I&. Ekamination 6f ani c$ al& *$ill.\ ;; ~4 ~:&&z&~ s .*
-&e$ why ‘they are &orde#“th$ .--- Deutschen
Neue uemscne . 5---.-’
(5w.~01s.),-- 1
\vols, ”
.ii , At tie conclusicjn 6f b your es&y?‘, quire ,factual, statisticalp historic&l +or-.;
current informatiori? What ttiatmiiif
*qspect they reFeive. + when * acknowledgnient ‘of . sources
1 - S- A-Fvn&> is desirable - full discussion or con-
:,In spite of variety of form the re- - i&a - &z&y e]ncyclopedia df inust be’ made,.’ iv is . co?yenient to . cise sti&i?nary? Tb which &&j&t weti
:e,rence tools of our’ library may be! ,. names (3 ~01s.) Worth its rweight in ,‘; %afe , this infornqtion at/ ha+. -> c may it relate?. Wli&t t$p& of ‘&fer&& *-
.$adily grouped, their special char- ’ * *bvld. Brief, concise notation; includes ’ Well-known indexes:. ’ reFou.rce would .be useful .l.;a
eral’. , dict@qry,
geq5 :;
peo$e of every period, tiany ctitures. k Canad& Indbx. ~ ’ ’ ’ ’ J .,encyclopedia -for ‘ov&vitiwi p&ic&til subject. handbobk, ’
&eristics recognized ’ and utilized. ’ Who’s Who in . Con& Cata-:,
qext w&ek tk? following will be anti- ‘ ’ logue for national& or bea, a Readers: Guide to periodical ,litera-. artlcl+stati@iczil ye’arbbok, , or lobget ’
yFd *b$ i type, :;,?is&sed: briegy, ‘ad%, %.e,’ elw@ietb, C&ntur$ ‘Avtio$ Z,’ ,‘, ture. work with full qiscussion .:aqd inter- 5.
echiques” for *Ghe ,r&~&l&i: ..( I$ v’ ” <%dhlm!PtarY Gtidti ’ v .(Can&da) ’ Pool& &dei to beriddical lite& pretation of the. problem? A “to&-
Members of federal and provincial bination-.of alLthesq? Ixi this .last case’
Z&yclopedias and .dictio’naries , (2) legislat*es ture; 1802 g-1906. . ~ ~ - ask* for ass&nde . of the &tqenk&
%tigraphical works (3) Indexes and Macmillk dictionary of biography; Int&rnational index. tb periodic&. , c&~~~ , > k -, :;. :,j : p. . ,~:.,*
lbstra&s (4) Yearb&&.. hbd 1dire& .’ ‘, (C%%&+%~n). .. , . ,..‘~.I i’ .Btitish humanities, index; ., ‘- ,’ We ~h&d && :~&&-&~& ’ t& L~&>T~I ‘x”
Index. to book reyiews in the Ghu- vergityq $&lrecti& ; as ~q .‘+w&lq~, In: Q. ‘c
meties. t , l. . ‘. . @We tq-t,,$e, h&-sy ..chen. ~*gf.the En-. F
g@eei$@ U@%ry Refere&@ ‘Staff, Gill’-
Essays a@ gene@ .litepature -index. desci$be: the. int r&tin@ ~~rn+te~ial$ .$nd’:
Book review diged , resources of tha1 3section. , g
MORE OF FOLK DANCE Carload Goes U. of W. is Flying I.S.A.
PINAFQRE Some thirty-five students are pre-

Co&d from Page 3 CLIJB To Comei paring to do a different type of flying

from that normally done on the Get -Together
evening with a very fine approach to week-ends. They are going to do air- On Tuesday, November 24th, the
Although the bus trip to Cornell
plane type flying. Last Thursday even-
both the dramatic and vocal aspects
of her role, and brought quite a novel
Seeks Members was called off due to a lack of re-
sponse, one carload of Circle K’ers
ing a new club on campus was born.
International Students’ Association
held a very enjoyable social evening
It was the University of Waterloo in the faculty lounge of the Engineer-
approach to the character. Her Butter- by Lorne Duke went down anyway. Going through
Flying Club. ing Building. Such meetings are de-
cup, despite her age (she must be at Buffalo, the keynote was “service,”
Among the more active clubs on as the boys cleared up traffic jams signed to give all overseas students
least fifty) admits to none, herself in After a brief talk about flying in
caused by a heavy snowfall Friday the opportunity of getting to know
particular, that she is a year more campus here at the University of general, a film was shown, depicting
night. There were no policemen in each other, and to dispel any feelings
than thirty. Janet’s voice is a trifle Waterloo is the International Folk- the growth of aviation from it’s in-
sight, and in the two hours that were of homesickness which might be felt.
small for the part, and her physique fancy up to the status- it had attained
dance Club. This club meets every by necessity spent in Buffalo, they Refreshments were served, the high-
is very much too small, but she can at the close of World War II. The
Sunday at 8:OO p.m. in Seagrams helped twenty-one cars along their lights of which was the sharing of
movie had some spectacular action
hardly be blamed for not being fat Gym, and, if you ask any of it’s way; also out of their way. wedding cake with the newly-wed
shots shown, (such as the exploding
and it is not her fault that her voice Unfortunately it was too late for a president and his wife. On behalf of
members, they will tell you that by and burning of the huge Zeplin de-
is not yet as fully matured as Gilbert guided tour by the time they reached those absent, we take this opportunity
far folkdancing is the most enjoyable rigible, the barnstormers and their bi-
and Sullivan intended. Cornell campus, but they were quite to wish Mr. and Mrs. Reddy many
planes and action shots of the now
activity in which they participate all impressed w&&‘Willard Straight Hall happy years together. Mrs. Edith
Sir Joseph Porter (Terry, Jones), the famous Spitfires fighting in the Bat-
week. - their Student Union Building (You Beausoleil also deserves our vote of
tle of Britain.) Those who saw this
smallest of the main parts, was very know what that isv,,T every univer- thanks for her kind and generous as-
hour long film thought it excellent.
well handled. Terry is obviously right At present the club consists of sity has one).“’ sistance.
The film was shown through the co-
at home on the stage. His actions and approximately sixty members, of Once the language barrier was over- Mr. Graeffe’s films of Europe,
operation of the Shell Oil Co.
speech were always, happily, right in come, they found the students quite taken when on tour with his family,
whom you will find, on any given rounded out a decidedly pleasant
character, almost always natural and friendly. There was, nevertheless, a Then came the normal proceedure
Sunday evening, about forty-five out marked difference between the stu- evening.
uncontrived and although I do not of electing officers of the club. Those
to get their week’s exercise. So far dents there, and those at Waterloo, chosen to present the U. of W. Flying
really agree with his interpretazion of
the club has learnt Isreali, Slavic, Bul- both in appearance and in attitude. Club are the following:
Sir Joseph, I found it believable and
consistent, and funny. garian, Swedish, and old English, as They were ethusiastic. They were CHESS CLUB
proud of their school and showed it. President - John Vellinga
well as a few square dances.
Brian Prescott’s voice was some- Their hockey team, which was com-
posed of five Americans and seven-
Tom Ledwell
Brian Reed
what too light for the part of The International Folkdance Club
Rackstraw, but thanks to its very in- teen Canadians9 received the support Treasurer - Eric Newman On Saturday, sixteen chessplayers
was founded at the University of Public Relations - Arthur Morofke from eight universities took part in
telligent use, only the really drama- of one-third of the student body for
Waterloo three years ago by a small an all day chess tournament in the
an exhibition hockey game. student union building at WUC. Mc-
tic moments suffered, and in fact, The executive is extending an in-
group of students among whom the Maybe we should try it - their Master and WUC, both undefeated in
much of Ralph’s, music was very pret- vitation to all those interested in fly- the first two rounds, played off in the
driving force was Marty Kravitz. team won.
tily sung. This is quite a difficult part: ing whether they be pilots or not, to third and final round with WUC
most of Ralph’s “simple eloquence” Several of the founding members are attend the next general meeting of spliting the two games with McMas-
is anything but simple, and Mr. Pres- still with the club, including Marty, co-op the U. of W. Flying Club. This will ter and winning the tournament
total-point standing. The University
cott deserves a real hand for carrying and it is on him that the club de- be held on THURSDAY, DEC. 3. team of Doug Forks, Science I, and
it off in such style. pends for most of it’s instruction, as May ,Expand Another film (in color) will be shown
dealing with the modern aspects of
Roger Tessier, science II, won in the
second and third rounds after losing
well as the records we use. Other in- the first round to RMC. This is the
Some of the production’s funniest During the next few weeks, female flynig. Watch the bulletin boards for
struction is provided by Ian Ferguson students will be polled, according to first time either of these people took
scenes took place while Penny Glas- the exact time and place. It will be part in this tournament.
ser (Josephine) was on stage. Like who teaches the Swedish dances, which a spokesman for the Co-op Residence. an enjoyable evening.
Terry, she seems somewhat of a na- he picked up over in Sweden while Ian Ferguson, chairman of the Co-op

Expansion Committee, announced
tural for comedy; her dialogue and doing post-graduate work, and by
that the residence’ required twenty-five Thank You Herb Forester Men’s Wear
actions were well calculated for effect. guest instructors whom the club ex-
female students ‘who would want to Quality Clothes
Nevertheless, I was disappointed, ’ for ecutive arranges from time to time. live in the Co-op residence should the Civil Engineering Students: My 94 lchlg street south, wat.
Penny’s handling of Josephine’s music proposed expansion of the Residence wife and I thank you for your
was far below her capabilities. Most A separate part of the Folkdance take place as planned next year. thoughtfulness. 10% student discount
of her singing was done at one vol- Club is the Performance Group. This Mr. Ferguson indicated that, at
ume level with very little shading, group of dancers get together every present, the two residences ( at 140
and she very often had pitch d%cul- Sunday afternoon to rehearse. They and 141 University Ave. W.) accom-
ties, particularly in Act One. modate twenty-seven men and nine
have already given one demonstra-
women. The Expansion Committee
The supporting cast was very well tion this year at the United Nations had considered expanding their facili-
chosen. Marilyn Webster really made Ball. At present they are hard ’ at ties, thus creating space for twenty-
her presence felt in the rather thank- work practising for their Treasure five additional women.
less role of Hebe and Jim Stone as Van performances. These practices The Co-op will, therefore, run a
the Boatswain made “For He Is An poll of female students to determine
are hard work, but very enjoyable.
Englishman” one of the show’s high- whether or not expansion is warrant-
lights. Don Carter as the malformed ed at this time.
If you want to enjoy your Sun-
Dick Deadeye was excellent. Despite
being bent almost perpendicular for
days, we urge you to join the Inter-
national Folkdance Club. Girls -
The survey will also attempt to
determine if students are interested
in the Co-op plan of student resi-
the whole performance,
ately coarsening
the character,
and deliber-
his voice to suit
Mr. Carter obviously
has a fine powerful voice. I’m afraid
It’s an excellent way to stay in con-
dition for the next football season.
Membership is open to anyone in the
Co-op Residences are run independ-
ently of the University and provide
I missed the last chorus or two be-
cause I was listening to Dick Dead-
Kitchener-Waterloo area who is in-
terested. One does not have to be af-
similar to that of
residences, at smaller cost.
Students interested in the plan may
eye, who was easily heard over the filiated with the University in any tour the resider&es at any time, said
other twenty-odd voices. way. Even students from W.U.C. are Mr. Ferguson.
This survey will be run by the stu-
The chorus was very, very good welcome.
dents now inC!o%p. The survey bal-
and was obviously thoroughly enjoy- lots must be returned to them in order
ing itself. The girls were in top form to make an effective survey.
right from the start, but the men sections, missed everything that hap-
didn’t hit their stride until after the pened at the back of the stage. Moved
just a few yards forward, the poop- Christmas Dance
Captain’s entrance. c L’
s .., deck would have been visible to Bridgeport Cash~o
The costumes were tie, although everyone. Otherwise the staging was Friday, December 11
I don’t think Victorian sailors wore
Hush Puppies. Josephine looked
very well thought out, action always
smooth and well coordinated even
Open 7:30 Coffee9 Pop & Bar wdh
Dan&g 8:30 to 1:OO
somewhat vampish, Buttercup a trifle with twenty-five people on stage at Music by the Silvertones
to*o charming, but Sir Joseph and the one time. Ticket includes Buffet Lunch at
Captain were perfect.
Terry Jones, director, deserves a
Sponsored by Ui of W. Tech.
The sets, from the Stratford Festi- great deal of credit for what he has fsis;~acor Faculty, Staff and
val, were minimal but effective, with achieved - the most professional
student production seen on our stage, Tickets $2.50 per person FOR DETAILS CONTACT YOUR
one exception. There is no justifica-
Tickets may be purchased from
tion for bui1din.g the poop-deck be- and a resounding success. I’m sure All Dep’t. Secretaries, Ray UNIVERSITY- PLACEMENT OFFICE
hind the proscenium arch. Two aths Terry would be the first to admit he Schrader and Joy Hoshooley c
of the audience, sitting in the. end didn’t do it single-handedly.

\ ,

,c Last Thursday’s hockey game was generating a lot of excitehem in the

a good example of the furious but crowd. At the 5.00 minute mark’ the
Warriors went ahead on a. goal by Al -
close competition between the War-
Poole. The puck was shoved into. the 1
riors and Chicken-Hawks in just net from a scramble around the
about every sport they play. Approxi- crease. The Warriors made it ,.3:1 at
mately 700 fans watched the two the 12 minute mark on a goal buy
teams play a very fast and rugged Ed Davis. For the next five minutes
game. The Hawks opened the scor- it looked as if the Warriors might run ’
away with the ga,me, but a\ sudden
ing early in the first period, but at
relaxation on their part resulted in
18.23 Don Mervyn tied it up for the two goals by the Hawks before the
Warriors. The highlight of the period period 4ad ended. ,
was in the stands and not on the ice.
Unlike their previous games ’ the
A full scale riot very nearly broke
Warriors were, ~a little sloppy around
out in the Hawk section of the are& the net and could very e~asily have 1
About thirty people were involved in had a couple ’ goals ’ with better ’ puck
a free-for-all that threatened -to in- control. Of course there were occa-
clude the entire 700 there. The fight sions when the Hawks could have had
more goals ‘also, but only ?nanaged ’
ended only moments before the other
to hit the goal post. ’
pro-Warrior side had decided to move
en-mass to the aid of their few be- Ed Davis and Al Poole picked,*‘up
an assist also’ on thei other goals.
leagered brothers. The penalty box
Bruce Watt assisted on the~..&st #goal
was kept full for almost the whole of and -Passmore got an >assist in. the
the period. third.
In the second period the players .
A 3-3 draw against the Hawks is
switched to an exceptionally clean not good enough if the Warriors e,x-’
style of play, which succeeded in pect to beat Toronto -and McMaster.,
. ~

WoinedsSp.orts Due to our total, lack of swimming

entries, and the presence of only ‘one,

Athlete’s’ - by
. Hazel Raw1 badminton player, I &ii Jones), ,and,
They did it! Our basketball team a? inexperienced volleyball tea,m
made the unforgiveable.. mistake of (meaning that .th& had not previously
There were six. tables in play on played together), U. of W.* was not
Sunday, Nov.. 29, after a hectic Thurs- losing the tist round of the Nov. 27-
, by Harold Dietrich ~ jealous teammates slap the hero just 28 tournament to W.L.U. able to raise itself .above last place
day game and Friday’s Continent- in the total point standing for the:
a little too hard on the back. (The wide charity game. Winners Sunday After a ‘game filled with fouls in
The Warrior basketball team trav- Sports Day. s
idea being that he will be in no con- were: first, D. Curran and R. Wilton; which three of the U. of W.‘s team
els to Guelph tomorrow night for a dition to score again.) Members of this year’s basketball
game against the Redmen. This up- second, P. Brown and C. Shier; third, were fouled out, the referees man- team are: Forwards: Mona Lee Maus; s
In the First game the rough and D. Monk .and B. Gordon; fourth, P. aged to pull W.L.U. ahead to win by
coming exhibition game should give nasty Arts team mauled an unsuspect- berg, Fran Allard, Karen Reinhard&
the fans some idea what the team Schnarr and B. Benninger. 5 points. At 8:30 a.m., our team Hazel Rawls,, Coral Rogers? Ch$’
ing St. Paul’s 30 - 18. In another played MacMaster, the top-rated team’
will be like. “UG” (University of Three teams have been selected Brinkman and Carol Guest. ,Guards:” ,
high-scoring game St. Jerome’s beat of the tournament, who had beaten
Guelph) is not expected TV offer much Conrad Grebel 42 --27. Although they from the prospective players to make, Diana Bennetto, Libby Uttley, Marg
of a battle for our heros, but it the excursion to Rochester this Sat. W.L.U. by about 20 points on Fri- Sprung, Linda- Byte, Racene Schenki,,’ ’
were outnumbered the Renison Runts day. Our team also lost to them, but
should be fun to watch the slaughter. rambled to an easy 24 - 23 victory The teams of four are Don Curran, and Jane Smith. Coaches: Miss Rut&f.
In an invitational *meet at Ryerson Doug Diak, Gus Germain; and Mel only by 6 points. Again the gamy, Hodgkinson and Joanne Perry. ~ :l, 1 ~
over Engineering. was one of many fouls, and the game
Guelph was beaten by Osgoode 65 Next week promises to be even Norton on the fist team. Tom Rymer, ,Members, .of this” year’s volleyba@$
38. (We stopped playing Osgoode a Ted Hill, Glen Hea, and Steve Lazier was won on foul shots. Guess what team are? Marg Haslim, Marg Clark&
more exciting, because the powerful our team will be practising!
long time ago) Ryerson beat Guelph Science team has indicated they in- second. Dave Weber, Bob (Harry) Susan Sale, J.udy Sumler, Nanc$ \!
also 70-41. With any kind shooting Schives, Chuck Arthur,. and Brian Although U. of W. won their next Beaume, Sandra Bennetto ‘and Janice$ . :
tend to score 650 points against St.
the Warriors ought to break the 100 two games, against the Universities Arthur.-
Jerome’s. Monkhouse. Good Luck. .i‘>
point barrier. Guelph is only 12 miles of Windsor and Guelph, they still SERVItiE Pi&XX&ME
Intramural Hockey; disliked the fact that they had lost
away, so we should be able to, have Tuesday evenings until Christmas-,: ’
some fans at the game. If not, then Next Thursday, Dec. 10 the intra- the two previous games. These were
8. Spherical c--c-cold white missiles &y@?! 7 ‘. .g!$,* FP gpg@ic:.. ?I
you’ll have to rely on this reporter’s mural hockey league begins its an- - the ‘first two games that this *year’s
nual downfall. The first two games (too many of these) Modern Dance sessions will be he
questionable and biased account of 9. Michaels in hip?pockets (not,’ team had played. U. of W. was just in the Dance Studio at Seagra
will begin around 10:1<5 p.m. Arts .- getting up steam by the end of the
the happenings. enough of these) Gym. Women interested in parti
plays St. Paul’s in the first game and tournament and, if the blisters and
ItWmural Basketball: Conrad Grebel takes on St. Jerome’s. 10. Hibernation of, the Engineering patmg’ iri‘ these activities are invit
Last Monday night, November 30 goldfish aching muscles had permitted, they to meet at the above time and plat
PREDICTIONS: St. Pauls will beat would’ have liked to have challenged Y ,.
was the beginning of the Intramural Arts 7-2. St. Jerome’s will mash Con- 11. Icy- paths
. and mutilated extremi- l

basketball season: Six teams >were in- rad Grebel~ 15 - 3. ~ ties - W.L.U. to another game right there
and then. As it now stands they will
Curling Results
volved in titanic struggles for court 12. Unheard prayers’ for heated pas- V-i@ ‘. .’ ,.,. ~., s. a
supremacy. In reality the biggest have another chance to, beat their L wal.ns
struggle that took place was among
Signs of the Seam i3 ~~~~J~~,JJ* Btidin~s . rivals in the near future either on def. Dietrich 10
Buchan def. Schnarr 14
who had to try 14. Late stragglers ‘to lectures because their or our home court. Going into .,
the spectators
their. best from laughing, out , loud. son of
Good Cheer ’ of3 9 ll andSij. the tournament, U. of W. was an “l?uesday League
Some didn’t make it and ran howl- by~L. ‘walz ’ - 15. Long ’ aid irequent sojourns at unknown quantity, (both to the. other Chase ; - def. Britten 1 5
ing into the washroom. A peculiar 1. Jammed Cafeterias Waterloo’s “imbiberies!’ - such’ teams and to their coach), but they ’ Busch ’ ‘def. Hill 7
aspect of intramural basketball is its 2. Muddy Floors commendable establishments as. showed everyone by placing second Margolis def. McKrachon 18
resemblance to a tribe of warring 3. Headaches from. cranial mishaps , the Kent; Waterloo, and The. that they have a winning team, which - Solomon&n ‘def. tieland 6
octopi that know they are going to on one mighty slippery bridge. City (this item is far from sea- only needs another chance to prove * Rasnovich def: Purnis ’ + . * 6
lose. Sometimes the crowd around the 4. Gallons of coffee and sleepless sonal, but highly enjoyable af- it.’ Thumday Lea&ue z. ’
net reaches three deep with the re- nights ter a trek. through% the ’ ,(*!?/ %); Incidentally, the team ’ received .Rasnovich , def., Britten ~ 2 Debar
ferees calling such penalties as piling- 5. Crowded coat racks brisk, ,air.) many complinients on ‘their smart new Volder def. Dietrich 9
on, down-field blocking, and illegal 6. Red noses and white hair 16. Much impolite language “because uniforms, even though they became Connell -def= . Treloar , . .<. ,,..A.8
use of hands. It is only when some- 7. Open fires for those who can tid of 1, 3, 5, 8, 11, 13, and lack known as the “Waterloo Bananas” by. - Stone def. Atkinson

one realizes he is near ‘a basket (not them -.of9* . ,, C>,‘! the end of the tournament.’ ’ * ~ ” ” Y Solomonian de<. Hill
\ . ,*’ .a ‘ ; 1 j 1: 6
always the -right one) that “the game
reverts back to something familiar. \t c ‘,

The players seem to smell a scoring To The. Clock-Watchers,~ “’. ‘.: ;,‘. $~,, ’
opportunity, and immediately a trans- ADA/h
-. --- ---- AAID l/V/O
- -- -- -- - - - :1 “ilocks villmLgti- as2‘hey’. are set, ”
formation occurs. The passes get i 1

HAIR STYtilNiS FOR MEN” ’ bvt &an, irre&iar j&ui, is 1qeve;

sloppier, the players get excited and
constant, never eertah”
have to leave the floor, and others Complete ‘Hair styl& -..-------------- - --------- $2.50 !
simply stand there with knees quiver- *. . : ,,Q’
a OTwfiY.‘.
ing at the thought that they might . H&r&t ----:---------: ----:-.----~--.---------------------
, $li50
%! Life lnsurqn& .ls l .,’
somehow get their sweaty little hands
on the ball and be able to heave it Two locations conven iient to .the Univeigity:
in the direction of the basket. The 109 Erb S\reet, West, Waterloo : ~ and. ! - p ’ ’
odd time it does go in. When ‘this
happens the game is stopped, pande- ., ..3OI King Street East opposite East End Hdel
monium breaks out, and , a dozen
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Results Of NOT1CE.S Reports on

Yearbook Group Photos
’ CUS Regional Group photos of the following Algerian Socialism
The first concrete Results of a Uni- organizations will be taken De- Socialism was the only answer to
versity of Waterloo resolution at the cember 8 and 10. A schedule the grave economics aftermath of the
regional C.U.S. meeting last Febru- of times and locations has been Algerian war of independence, stated
ary were seen at the fall conference posted in the Engineering and Art Young at an open meeting of the
of the Ontario Region of C.U.S. held Arts building. Socialist Club last Tuesday night. Mr.
in Toronto on November 7 and 8. Young, who attended last summer’s Dear Aunt Launders:
American Society of Mechani-
For the first time the conference rose cal Engineers W.U.S. International Seminar held in I am a,young man, very interested in investments for the future,
above the petty exchanges of informa- Chemical Institute of Canada that country, was able to study, with and I have a problem. There is this piece of favourable property
tion which have plagued its existence Chess Club students of many nationalities, the which I have located, and have an interest in obtaining. The terrain
C. I. A. S. P. is very pleasing as I discovered during my close inspection. The
up to this point. Circle K methods and results of the establish-
Last year, the University of Water- Civil Engineering Club ment of a collectivist economic pro- property which has truly been well developed has only to be exploited
loo had urged that a strong provincial Compendium Staff gramme. to reap great rewards (if great care is taken). The problem is: the
branch of C.U.S. was necessary in Drama Club The eight-year revolt succeeded in territory is not to be had at this time. I know that if I work on it
Engineering Society long enough I will eventually gain it but to my great despair I’m go-
order to represent the students (pro- Folk Song Club driving out the French who had at-
wWg French Club tempted to rejuvenate their 120 years ing to be put on a work term in two short weeks. The ground that
The University of Waterloo delega- Geography Club of semi-feudal suppression with a I have gained will be lost. What should I do for immediate success?
tion, consisting of Neil Arnason, Jim German Club neo-colonialism aimed at a compro- In Love
Kraemer, and John Clarke, saw fit to Glee Club mise with Algerian nationalism. How- Dear In Love:
International Folk Dance Club
approve the main points discussed, Liberal Club ever, it left ‘%’ country weakened in It is gratifying to hear from a young man sincerely interested in
with the notable exception of a man- Mechanical Engineering Club manpower, management, and capital. investments and property as most of the young men I know are in-
date to the University of Toronto to Newman Club In the histor& decrees of March, terested only in seducing young women. I note, too, that you have
check with the Ontario Trade Cru- Photography Club 1963, properties abandoned by the shown commendable foresight in scrutinizing the terrain, as the parsi-
sade regarding the feasibility of a Progressive Conservative Club French were restored by the govern- mony of nature is frequently disguised by unscrupulous operators.
Science Society
boycott of South African goods in S. C. M. ment to their workers and a collecti- Selecting property already developed does spare the effort of develop-
protest to that government’s Apar- Students Wives Club vist struggle to rebuild the economy ment; although many promoters maintain that unspoiled property is
theid policy. On this issue we saw fit ‘Ukranian Club began. the more remunerative: that the process of development carries its
to pass no judgment, and so abstain- Philosophy Club Rides Again! Mr. Young explained the mechanics own reward, so to speak. But I am alarmed to hear that you are in
Meeting, December 3, 1964 at
ed. 7:30 p.m. in the upstairs, large of “autogestion,” in which each unit danger of losing this ground and by way of advice I can only echo
The most important results of the philosophy classroom in the of production (mainly agricultural) the immortal words of Sir Francis Drake: “For immediate success:
conference are the resolutions regard- Arts Building. (Not in the same is controlled by a Worker’s Assembly immediate attack!”
ing the newly formed Department of place as last time). The topic which elects executive bodies to ad- Dear Aunt Launders:
University Affairs. Briefs to be pre- will be ESSENTIALISM ministrate. These bodies run enter-
(English subtitles), and this ba- I am in third year Engineering. I spend all my spare time in
pared and submitted to the Ontario by is to be delivered by Wm. prise by controlling production norms, the Engineer’s Common room. I get up at six in the morning in order
Legislature concern requests for the Franklin Metcalf. No Charge. expansion, personnel, and wages. to secure *a chair; I frequently skip classes to hold on to the chair; I
lowering of Ontario Hospitalization All are welcome - even philo- Only 15 per cent of the economy is have. on occasion fought for possession of a chair. I sit for hours at
Insurance for students, for the fin- sophy students. now run on these lines, and expan- a time flipping a fresh pack of cards and looking eager; I tell hilarious
ancing of university residences by Film series tickets at haif price sion is necessary ‘if the massive prob-
Tickets for the INTERNA- jokes, and I fetch coffee. This has been going on for over two years,
capital grants, and for the revision of lems of unemployment and depen- Aunt, and never once have I been invited to join a bridge game. Why
Ontario liquor laws. TIONAL FILM SERIES have dence on foreign capital are to be
been reduced to half price for am I discriminated against?
As well as the action to Queen’s solved. Ostracised.
Park, several other useful studies the balance of the season, 5 While Algeria is a one-party state,
showings on Monday evenings Dear Ostracised:
were suggested and mandated out. it is now run on democratic lines, the
at the Waterloo Theatre. They How often have you washed your socks in the last two years?
The University of Toronto was asked Worker’s Assemblies having consid-
to conduct a mental health sym- are available at the Theatre erable autonomy. Mr. Young foresaw Dear Aunt Launders:
posium; the executive was asked to Box Office and priced at $2.50 the development of political parties I am a student at W.L.U. Every time I meet a U. of W. student I
study means of improving liaison for students and $3.00 for Fa- around these units. In foreign policy, feel inferior. Is this a normal reaction?
with the Canadian Association of culty-staff. The films and dates Algeria feels a strong solidarity with Sensitive
University Teachers; and, it was re- are: January 4 VIVRE SA VIE other colonial-now-socialistic peoples Dear Sensitive:
quested that opinion regarding year- (France 1962); January 18, like Cuba. Mr. Young concluded that Yes and no. Since you are a W.L.U. student, you are of course,
round use of universities be gathered. MIRACLE OF MILAN (Italy the present growing apathy in Algeria basically abnormal. However, this is the characteristic reaction of
1951); February 8, ZAZIE could be defeated only by further your fellow students when encountering the superior U. of W. stu-
DANS LE METRO (France nationalization, even in the face of dents; in that perspective, you are quite normal. But I shouldn’t
CONE 1962); March 1, A TOUTE periodic government splits. worry about it. Show due respect and your behaviour will appear
103 UNIVERSITY AVE. W. PRENDRE (Canada 1963); conventional.

I post office March 15, YOJIMBO (Japan

groceries and magazines , 196 1). There are two showings
toilet articles each evening at 7 and 9: 15.
,......................................... ............................,..-
............... CoryphaeusStaff
Tom, Rankin, Wayne Tymm,
Fri., & Sat., First Show 7 p.m. Jim Peden, Harold Dietrich,
Ted Walsh, Bob Glandfield.
Ian Page, Ann Staples, Vern
presents 6‘SEND ME Wilson, Bob Warren, Bill
Hodgson, Dave Grafstein, NORTHLAND
Glenn Patterson, Lesslie Walz,
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Carl Silke, Doug Larsen, Doug
wifh “BULLET FOR A Weir, Dave Rupar, John Dub-
BADMAN” beldam, Bill Webb, Doug Gauk- Waterloo Square
Robbie Land and The Disciples roger, John Clarke, P. Hurlbut? :~
Dave Clark, Vic Botari, Dave B Waterlob, Ontario
Saturday, December sth, 1964 Trost, Macey Skopitz, Ed l@ ’
SEAGRAM STADIUM - lime 8:30-12:OO Fedorowski, Errol Semple,$j$
Contiqtys from 1:30 Dave Young, Margaret Shaw, # \Telephone 744-2781
Admissioti: $ advance, $!Z.oo at door Marion Hale, Bill Petty, Fred ## .A..
Tickets available at Hi-Way Market Record Bar Watkinson, Fred Girodat, Doug $$$
Suspenseful Sex Mystery Muir, Ron Saito, Terry Joyce, @
Tex Houston, Hazel Rawls, $$:: $$ SHOOTING
Sandra Smith, Paul Mills. g$$
Adult Entertainment - Color
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7 but first see @ IUL F. LANDMANN
LTD. Monday Night FOLK - JAZZ - POPULAR FOR SALE: 1963 MGB. Excellent
BOOKS * UNIVERSITY SERIES condition, both mechanical1
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50 Queen S. Kit.
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