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RPP VILLLEL EL ITILLA EE LOCAL LL EL ELL CHL L EL aE AL EL ULES EZLELS nn (LLL OTs 























International 


Weak 


SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS UNIVERSITY 





Week 





Volume XXVIII 











SUS Requests 
Student Support 


By STEPHEN PHIZICKY 
SUS President Vernon Eccles yesterday called for 
Sir George students to submit a petition to the Student’s 
Undergraduate Society calling for a business meeting 


of the SUS to deal with the 
reduction of The Ministry 
grant to Sir George. 


Mr. Eccles pointed out that the 
reduction of the operational grant 
to Sir George has been respon- 
sible for raising the tuition costs 
from 300 dollars in 1962 for arts 
students to its present level of 
425 dollars. Increases in the En- 
gineering faculty have caused a 
rise from 450 dollars to 525 dol- 
lars. 


Mr. Eccles said that the only 
reason offered by the Ministry 
for the cuts w 
operates many extension courses 
which bring down the overall cost 
of running the university. Mr. 
Eccles pointed out that this is 
not the case as Sir George does 
not operate as an extension Uni- 
versity. 


Mr. Eccles called upon stu- 
dents to submit a petition to the 





'quorun to 














| 1962, The average 
tuition from 1962-1965 was 38.47%. | 


raise in fees caused by the 
of Education’s operational 


discuss business at 
such a meeting is 150 registered 
students. 

When asked whether the in- 
creased fees have caused any 
students to withdraw from the 
University, Mr. Eccles stated 
that he did not Know of any 
cases of this type, but that he 
has received many complaints 
from students who have found 
that the cost of their education 
has been rising steadily since 
increase in 


Sir George is the only university 
in the province which has re- 
ceived a cut in its operational 
grant through student enrolment 
has steadily grown. 

The University is entitled to a 
yearly grant of $200 per student. 
This is the amount required by 


SUS calling for an open business Quebec law and is figured on 


meeting on this subject. The 


Continued on page 7 





Republicanism, Medicare 





Model Parliament Convenes 


Queen Elizabeth II and her successors are no longer 
to be regarded as the official heads of state in Canada. 

This, in addition to the abolition of the Governor- 
General, was one of the major motions passed at the 
weekend Model Parliament session. The bill was put 
through amidst a heated debate during which the usual 
decorum of the House was considerably lowered. 


Model Parliament, which is an 
annual event, took place last Fri- 
day and Saturday in Budge Hall. 
This year’s government, elected 
from the student body on a pro- 


portional contribution basis, was 
controlled by the Liberal Party, 
wilth the Progressive Conser- 
vative Club acting as the official 
opposition. 

In general, the debates were 
fairly serious-minded, with de- 
legates getting off the track only 
once or twice; i.e., when a Lib- 
eral MP introduced a motion 
requesting an honourable mem- 
ber of the NDP to stop cracking 
her gun. 

Queries as to whether or not 
the government planned to make 
compensation to Japan for the 
production of Canadian flags 
with the wrong number of points 
were also greeted with hilarity. 

This mood reached all limits 
when the Minister of Justice, 
when asked what had been done 
to alleviate conditions at St. Vin- 
cent de Paul, replied, ‘“‘The ho- 
mosexuals will be separated — 
one per celi. 

Settling back into a more 
serious Governor-General 
Rich Lord, President 












and Vice-President of the West- 
mount Liberal and Quebec 
Young Liberal Federation res- 
pectively, delivered the speech 
from the Throne. 


Mr. Lord advocated a compre- | 


hensive universal medicare pro 
gram under a board responsible 
to the Minister of Health and 
Welfare; a Civil Service allowed 
the privileges of other employees 
and the right of collective bar- 
gaining; an increase in the Cana- 
dian deep sea merchant fleet; 
and constitutiontl amendments to 
ease the Federal-Provincial rela- 
tions and ensure Canada com- 
plete control over her constitu- 
tion and destiny. 

In addition, the Governor-Gen- 
eral recommended a saturation 
rather than a quota for the De- 
partment of Citizenship and Im- 
migration; a UN police force 
within our own, available to the 
UN when needed; and recognition 
of the Communist Government of 
China, 


The debate on the Throne 
speech, after Paris Arnopoulos 
had been unanimously voted as 
Speaker of the Honse (the Hon- 
ourable John Turner took this 
position on Saturday), 


began Senators be elected by a simple 


Tuesday, February 23, 1965 


By JANE WILEY 
News Editor 


| Alex Shenfield, Editor- 
in-Chief of the Georgian, 
was suspended from office 
Wednesday for the remain- 
der of the publishing year. 


Mr. Shenfield disobeyed 
a directive of the Publica- 
tions Board, a committee of 
ithe Student’s Undergrad- 
uate Society Council re- 
sponsible for the newspa- 
per. A meeting of the 
‘Board at 1 p.m. Dednesday 
passed a unanimous vote 
that in view of the opinion 
of the board, he had step- 
ped beyond the bounds of 
editorial policy. 
that Mr. Shenfield be re- 
moved from office effective 
immediately. 

The Code of Ethics of Canadian 
University Press, of which the 
Georgian is a full member, states 
that ‘‘the editor should rectify 
in print, at the first available 
opportunity, all culpable mis- 
takes.’’ Mr. Shenfield is Presi- 
dent of the Quebec Region 
CUP. 

A letter to Mr. Shenfield from 
Tom Scurfield, Chairman of the 
Publications Board, dated Feb- 
ruary 11, Said: 

“The tasteless and vituperative 














7 
 & 
N 


A 
ae 


The House of Commons engages in heated debate at Model 


Parliament proceedings. 


ment that the speech ‘‘just pro- 
vides a cursory glance at the 
issues before the country.’’ Bey- 
ond the medicare and constitu- 
tiontl reform bills, Mr. Lovell 
could not see “the legitimacy of 


the other measures which Her | 


Majesty’s government proposes.”’ 


Dave Bercuson, NDP leader, 
disclosed that while the govern- 
ment is willing to go halfway on 
some measures, “the govern- 
ment’s attitude seems to be ex- 
clusive for the elite.’”’ Mr. Ber- 
cusson concluded his refutation 
by calling a non-confidence vote 
on the grounds that the “‘govern- 
ment does not intend to institute 
the principals of modern Demo- 
cratic Socialism.’’ The motion 
was defeated. 

The Minister of Justice sub- 
sequently introduced a bill label- 
led a ‘‘partial constitution,’’ the 
most outstanding feature of 
which was the proposal that 


It ruled | 


See» 35 





reply to Mr. Kay’s letter had no | 
place in our paper. 
two paragraphs, 
sentence, were sufficient. 


other reply to the letter should | of 
have taken the form of a letter | assuming the title. 


from Mr. Alioff, over his own 
signature. The ‘‘letters’’ 
is too often used for personal 
attacks on writers. Again, this 
cannot be allowed to continue.” 


Consequently, the Board. mak- 
ing itself custodian of the 
Georgian for the rest of the year, 
appointed Michael Mercer, editor 
of the literary magazine, Prism, 
and Steve Goldberg, editor of 
the yearbook Garnet ’65, as cus- 
todial representatives to act as 


| tion of publication in March. 


The SUS Council later announ- 
ea that it .coneurred with the 





decision of the Publications 
Board in this matter. 


Mr. Shenfield, who had deli- 
berately not attended the meet- 
ing of the Publications Board, of 
which he was a member, ten- 
dered his resignation imme- 
diately upon receipt of the news. 

The Editorial Board of the 
Georgian was released from the 
vote of confidence which it had 


df | given Mr. Shenfield Tuesday (to 


Georgian Editor Suspended 


less the last} be 
Any | Board to carry on the activities 


No. 17 





The Editorial Board recom- 


The first | mended that one of its members 


elected Chairman of _ the 


while _—inot 
The Board 


Editor-in-Chief 


felt that this would enable the 


column | paper to continue publication for 


the rest of the year. 2 


This proposal was vetoed by 
the Publications Board, which 
decreed that Mr. Mercer and 
Mr. Goldberg be accepted, or 
publication of the Georgian be 
discontinued. 


Mr. Goldberg and Mr. Mercer 
submitted a statement of editorial 
policy to the Editorial Board 
which convened for two hours 
in closed session to reach a deci- 
sion on the issue. Mr. Shenfield 
was invited by the Board to at- 
tend this meeting. The Board de- 
clined a suggestion Mr. Shenfield 
be reinstated and voted 4 to 2 
that the Publicationst Board cus- 
torians be turned down. 


One other proposal by the 
Editorial Board, that one of its 
number be elected Editor-in- 
Chief, was also turned down, 
and the final outcome was the 
acceptance of Mercer and Gold- 
berg as joint Editor-in-Chief. 

The paramount objection of the 











cover only those issues which had | Editorial Board to the ruling of 
been published to date) and con-| the Publications Board regarding 
sequently decided to resign as a the placing in authority as 
body if its counter proposals Editor, two of its own members, 
is contained in the Charter of 
the Student Press in Canada: 


| “The Canadian student press 
should be free from pressure by 
student governments, University 
authorities, or any external agen! 
cies, whether or not the press 
jis a part of such organizations 
and that it is therefore essential 
to a free student press that it 
ibe responsible for the views and 
opinions it expresses.’’ 


In addition, the Board was 
concerned that Mr. Mercer and 
Mr. Goldberg, while sitting on 
the Publications Board, must 
| 
| 


Editor-in-Chief until the cessa 


were not accepted by the Pub- 
liciations Board. 








there represent the views of their 
In this case, 
appointed member of the 


(Continued on page 7) 


own publications. 
an 


NOMINATIONS 


Nominations are open for 
' these below mentioned positions 
| for the general Students Unde- 
This would allow four. ae Society Elections, 
a. President 
b. Executive Vice - President 


latures. 
Senators per province, with the | 
exception of Ontario and Quebec 


which would have eight each. c. 2nd Vice-President (Ex- 
The eight-year term of office ternal) 
would see half the Upper House d. 2nd Vice-President (In- 
elected every four years. ternal) 

At this point of the proceed- e. Treasurer 
ings, the House was again roused f. Secretary 
by the appearance of a shapely| & Chairman of Clubs Com- 
blonde, who seated herself among mission 

ranks. The 4. Arts Faculty President 


the Conservative 
Prime Minister, Dave MacGuire, 
demanded that the gendarme re- 
move her as she was a register- 
ed member of the Liberal Party. 

In the heated debate that en- 
sued (during which any red- 
blooded gendarme would have 
discovered the blande’s telephone 
number) Speaker Arnopoulos 
solved the problem by asking 
the girl to declare her political 
affiliation. She declared herself 
a Conservative, and was forever 
banished from the ranks of the 
Liberal Party. 


i. Commerce Faculty Presi- 
dent 
Engineering Faculty As- 
sociation President 
Science Faculty Associa- 
tion President 
Nomination forms are avail- 
able from the Student’s Recep- 
tionist Office in the Basement. 
Due to an oversight, this no 
tice will be first and second in 
a series as required by consti- 
tution. With apologies. 


Ralph Schneider, 
Chief Returning Officer 


ip 
k, 








The Georgian, February 23, 1965 — 2 





by STEVE BERNHUT 


Touché and Pitter Pat, two 
outstanding two-year olds, 
yesterday crawled away with 
the top prize in the second an- 
nual building fund turtle race 
in Birks Hall. 

The prize, an all-expense paid 
irip for the two turtles to the 
Okeefenokee Swamp, was 
awarded when each _ turtle 
placed first in the two sched- 
uled races. The consolation 
third prize was won by Slow 
Poke who received an expense- 
paid trip to New York to see 
his girlfriend, Slowli Poke. 

In all, seven turtles were en- 
tered. Representing the Public- 
ations Board was GiGi: Prism 
entered Ezra; the Publicity 
Committee submitted Touché; 
the Dixie Turtle Races Com- 


helpful push by the official 
starter who also happened to 
be a gentleman from the Pub- 
licity Committee. With the 
benefit of this unintentional 
interference Touché won by 
approximately five and a half 
shells. 


The second race was a classic 
as it was reminiscent of the 
days of Silky Sullivan. With 
Touche not entered, Pitter Pat 
took a quick lead but could not 
maintain her vigorous pace and 
was forced to rest. However, 
with about a quarter of the 
race to go, Pitter Pat regained 
her composure and put on an 
exciting burst of speed to edge 
Slow Poke at the finish line. A 
saliva test was demanded on 
Pitter Pat to see if she had 
been administrated any stimul- 


Touché Wins Voyage 
To Okeefenokee Swamp 


Students Waste Money 





by HERBIE KATZ 


On Wednesday, February | | 
17, Frank Hanley, Munici- 


Starting line, ran a steady race pal and Provincial Quebec 
to win by half a shell over his|ndependent M.P. for Ste. 
two arch-rivals, Pitter Pat and} Anne’s riding, screamed at 


Touche. 


a capacity audience in 
Birks Hall. His speech, pre- 
sented under the auspices 


of the Pre-Law Society, 
dealt with the student 
voter. 

Persistent 


did not deter him- from speak- 
ing his mind. 


In a “ringing” voice he de- 
nounced college students as 
wasters of the taxpayers money 
and far too immature to vote. 
On a more series note, he said, 
“A lot of brave men died to 
make it possible. The right to 
vote should not be taken light- 
ly.” 

In a further denunciation of 


Student heckling ents 


Sal and Pitter Pat; Bill Meder | refuted by her trainer. 

was represented by Slow Poke The start of the third race 

and the Georgian by Sextedy | saw Slow Poke anxious for re- 

Turtle. venge as he repeatedly climbed 
The first race had some over the other entrants. How- 

dubious overtones attached to' ever, he was not to be denied 


it, when Touché was given a and after finally leaving the 


pany had two entrants, My Gal| ants, but these charges were 





the calibre of college “boys,” 


ed anti-American “rally” and 
demonstration at the American 
Consulate on Tuesday, Febru- 
ary 16. He empasized that he 
regretted giving his money to 
professors who “incited” stud- 


«~ Cp. . 


Students gambolling for Touche. 











UNIVERSITY UN 


DERGRADUATES 


Now—an expanded list of acceptable university courses for the 
student interested in obtaining his degree as a naval officer cadet 


The Royal Canadian Navy offers a sponsored university education 


and excellent career opportunities to undergraduates. 


Now, a 


student for an RCN officer cadetship may select a course pattern 
leading to one of the following degrees: 


Honours Science (Mathematics or 
Mathematics and Physics). 


General or Pass Science with a 
major in Mathematics or Physics. 


B. Eng., B. Sc., or B.A. Sc. 
one of the applied sciences. 


ENGINEERING Aeronautical, 
Civil, Electrical, Geological, Indus- 
trial, Mechanical, Physies, Metal- 
lurgical, Mining and Petroleum. 


in 


Honours Arts in Economics, Po- 
litical Science or International 
Studies. 

Education. 

Physical and Health Education. 
Honours Arts (Mathematics or 
Mathematics and/or Physics). 
Pass Arts with an Acceptable 
Major in the Social Sciences. 


Baccalaureate degree in Commerce 
or Business Administration. 


REMUNERATION and ALLOWANCES—A Naval! officer cadet at university receives $73 
a month throughout the year and a monthly allowance of $65 for room and board during 
the academic year. In addition, all his tuition fees are paid and heis given an annual allow- 


ance of $75 for books and Instruments. 


An RCN officer cadet receives naval training 
during the summer period with a 30 day leave 


The naval cadet must serve a minimum of 4 years In the RCN after graduation with a 
degree. Details of the Navy’s educational and career plans can be found in the brochure, 
“NAVY-Careers and Education”, available from your university ‘bgatalleph office. Obtain 
a copy now and see the Naval University Liaison Officer when 


pe ee a 
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a mae Rue. ae eis is ed es = ea 
pisge Hate: eres ee 2 


a ons aye mk 


Ps “SHt 


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The Naval University Liaison Officer will be on campus 


ROYAL CANADIAN NAVY 


ashore while attending university and at sea 
at the end of sea training. 






e visits your university. 


GOD. 

























De beni ae : ae Se ee 
arenas Pe ee ei REE yal 2 ae Se 


(i rine Nichi dugy sd a a ae 
rir cars ats Gat Wie Bae | 


Ub eee 





























Frank Hanley returns. 


to demonstrate. ‘What 
business is it of yours what 
the American Army does and 
doesn‘t do” he asked. 

In closing, Hanley sincerely 
urged Canadian students to 
worry about the state of affairs 
in Canada and in Quebec and 
not to “try to change the world 
before you know what it’s all 
about.” 

“Act like mature college 
men,” he coneluded, “and prove 
you are mature enough to vote 


Hanley cited the SUPA-inspir-| and to take your place in the 


community— this community.” 


Spring Ball 

The Social Committee of the 
SUS recently announced parti- 
culars of the International 
Spring Ball. 

The Ball, being held in co- 
ordination with International 
Week, which runs from March 1 
to 6, will be the gala windup 
to the round of festivities. It 
will be held at the Holiday Inn 
on Cote de Liesse Road on 
Saturday, March 6, at 9 p.m. 
Dress will be semi-formal. 

Entertainment will be prov- 
ided by Paul Beauregard and his 
orchestra and the Gaston Char- 
trand Quartet. Tickets at $4 
per couple will be on sale in 
the main lobby, at the Student 
Receptionary and at the Council 
office. 


GRADUATION - 
THEN WHAT ? 


A challenging profession ? 
A role in rehabilitation ? 


For full information (including 


bursaries) about enrollment in 
an eightee:-month course’ in 
Occupational Therapy. 
ENQUIRE : 
The Executive Secretary, 
Canadian Association of 
Occupational Therapists, 
331 Bloor Street West, 
Toronto 5, Ontario. 


SKI PARALLEL 
In One Week With 
NATUR TEKNIK! 


You'll learn to ski parallel 
right from the beginning. 
No snowplow. No stem. 
That's the unprecedented 
guarantee made by Walter 
Foeger, originator of the 
Natur Teknik Method and 
Head of the Jay Peak Ski 
School. There’s the regular 
7 day (28 hr.) classes... 
and the new Restricted-For- 
Quality, semi-private, all- 
Inclusive instructions to 
choose from. 

Now, for more skiing fun 
and a longer season, the 
new ‘Upper’ Chair Lift 
Area is ready with novice, 
intermediate and expert 
trails. Write for our infor- 
neil Beene folder. 


NORTH TROY, VERMONT 
802 - 988 - 2511 


Member of Eastern Township 
and Border Sti Area Assn. 

































, 


First International Week | $US Pressures 
Commences Next Saturday 


International Week, the 
week devoted to the contri- 
butions made to University 
life by the various ethnic 
clubs, opens on Saturday, 
February 27, with a flag- 
raising ceremony in the 
lobby of the Morris Build- 
ing at 3:30 p.m. 

Following this, buses will leave 
from Place Ville Marie for the 
Sugaring-Off Party at Mont St. 
Hilaire. Tickets may be obtained 
from the Student Receptionist 
in the Main Lobby or on the 
second floor of the Annex. 

The Official Opening will take 
place on Monday, March 1, at 
i p.m. in Birk’s Hail. Principal 
Robert C. Rae and Mr. Pierre 
de Bellefeuille will address the 
gathering. 


Mr. de Bellefeuille has heen 
Editor of Le Magazine MacLean 


for the past three years. From 
1951 to 1960 he served with the 


National Film Board where he | 
became distribution co-ordinator. | 


He has been past president of 
the Ottawa Press Club and is, at 


present, Director of Exhibitions | 


mune in Yunnan Province. This | 


film was awarded a prize at the 
Cairo Film Festival in 1959. 

On Tuesday and Wednesday, 
an International Exhibition of 
Domestic and Industrial goods 


ii] be held in B Hall f | 
will be held in Budge Hall SH ea SGWU _ operational 


for the Canadian Corporation for | 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. On Thursday 


the 1967 World Exhibition. 
From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in 
Budge Hall, a group of documen- 
tary films will be shown repre- 
sentative of five Ethnic Groups 
at SGWU. ‘“‘With Faith We Hope’”’ 
will be presented by the Ukran- 
iam Club, “They Met In Galilee” 
contributed by the Student Zion- 
ist Club, ‘‘Barbado’’ from the 
West Indian Society, and ‘‘Carne- 
val de Quebec”’ and “Suite Gas- 
pesienne”’ are contributed by Le 
Cerele Canadien Francais. 
The Chinese Georgian Associa- 
tion will present a film on the 
new life in the Chinese country- 
side called ‘‘Five Golden Flow- 
ers,’ these being five young 
Chinese girls working in a com- 


from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., an 
International Dinner featuring 
exotic dishes from all countries 
will be held. 

Friday night, a Gala Variety 
Show in Birk’s Hall will be pre- 
sented with Jimmy Tapp as MC. 
The show starts at 8 p.m. 

Saturday is the last day of 
International Week, and an In- 
ternational Dance is planned for 
8:15 p.m. at the Holiday Inn on 
Cote de Liesse Road. It is here 
that one of the five chosen girls 
who will reign at all events, will 
be chosen as International Queen. 

International Week is sponsored 
by the Arts Faculty Association, 
the Social Committee, and the 
Ethnic Clubs aking part. 





Christian Religions 





On Tuesday, February 
16, the Georgian Christian 
Fellowship met to hear the 
first of three lectures by 


Bob Brow on the controver- | believes are the only two philoso- 








‘“‘modern scientific man.’ There 
is ‘‘something that’s got to be 
done’’ so that people will be able 
to understand the Christian gos- 
pel. Mr. Brow did not elaborate, 
but went on to describe what he 


sial book “Honest to God” phies about the Universe that 


by Anglican Bishop John 


Robinson. 
Mr. Brow stated that there 


was a problem of communications | 


between Christian religions and 


man can rationally hold. 

The first philosophy is that 
God created the Universe from 
nothing; that is to say the 


Christian viewpoint God himself 
knows all — past and future. 
This viewpoint holds that there 








Don t Communicate—Brow 


will be an end to the earth. 

The only alternative school of 
thought, according to Mr. Brow, 
is that the Universe has always 
existed and always will exist. 
Cycles of creation and dissolu- 
tion of the Universe have been 
going on for ever and will con. 
tinue eternally. There is no god 


under this creed. This view is 
known as Monisme a form of 
Hinduism, 


Mr. Brow continued, saying 
that if we are to believe Robin- 
(Continued on page 12) 






You can’t beat 
the taste of 


Player's... the best-tasting cigarettes. 



























ee 
me eee — 











Gerin- 


ANNAMARIE HILL 


Vernon Eccles. President of 
the Students Undergraduate So- 
ciety, has been in communica- 
tion with the Quebec Minister of 
Education over the decrease in 
grant 
this year which resulted in a 
subsequent increase in student 
fees. 

The SUS council presented a 
brief to the Minister of Educa- 
tion requesting the reasons for 
(1) the decrease in the opera- 
tional grant; (2) the fact that 
Sir George was the only uni- 
versity to have received such a 
decrease; (3) whether or not a 
further decrease in our grant 
will necessitate fee increase by 
the university. The brief also 
invited the Minister to visit the 
University and discuss the mat- 
ter in greater detail. 


The reply to the brief was, 
to quote the words of a council 
member, “a letter full of nice- 
ties.”” The Minister thanked the 
Council for the interest it was 
showing on behalf of the stu- 
dent body but he declined to 
visit Sir George because of a 
lack of time. However, the letter 
answered not one specific ques- 
tion posed by the brief. 


Therefore, in order to get to 
the bottom of the issue, the fol- 
lowing proposal was made by. 


President Eccles and passed by! 


The Arts Faculty Association 
is sponsoring a meet-the-can- 
didate session at 1 p.m. in 
Birks Hall on March 9. The 
Purpose of the meeting is to 


let the students of the Arts 
Faculty meet the candidate 
running for Arts Faculty re- 
presentation on the Students’ 
Undergraduate Society Coun- 
cil. 








Lajoi 

the Council: (1) The President 
will send a telegram to the Min- 
ister to thank him for the letter 
and to request again answers 
to questions posed in the brief. 

(2) If there is no reply, the 
President will call the Minister 
on Friday the 19th to inform 
him that the Council will hold 
a public press conference on 
Monday the 22nd at 4 p.m. to 
release the brief presented to 
the Minister and also, to re- 
lease any reply which the Min- 
ister might have. 

(3) If the President were un- 
able to get a statement from the 
Minister on Friday, he would 
attempt three more times to do 
so on Monday the 22nd before 
the press conference at 4 p.m. 
In the event that the President 
could not get a statement from 
the Minister, the press confer- 
ence would still proceed. 

(4) The Council would then 
invite the SUS: that is, the stu- 
dent body at large, to convene 
a meeting to decide the next 
step to be taken by the Council. 
The SUS would be asked to pre- 
sent resolutions for the next 
step. The resolutions are pass- 
able by a 34rds majority vote. 
Information about the brief and 
the issues at stake would be 
made available to the student 
body through the Montreal press 
and the Georgian. Should a 
quorum of 150 students not be 
reached, the Council would be 
forced to drop the issue. 

A Council member raised the 
question as to whether the 
Council members realized what 
might arise from the undertak- 
|ing of point 4; for instance, the 
student body might propose and 
|pass something like a protest 
| march or a picket. However, if 
| nothing further is done, fee in- 
creases next year would seem 
‘likely. 








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you, arrange now to meet... Mr. H. C. Stewart, 


Meanwhile, for descriptive liter- 
ature, to arrange appointment 
times, and obtain application 
forms, apply to your placement 
office — as soon as convenient. 


& 
ah ROYAL BANK 


Royal Bank Coordinator 
of University Recruiting, 
who will be on the campus 
personally on 


February 26 


S961 ‘EZ Aseniga4 'ueiBioss Cyl — £ 





The Georgian, February 23, 1965 — 4 





To Whom it May Concern 
Having resigned as Editor-in- 
Chief of the Georgian, I feel 
that an exp!anation of just what 
is happening is owing to the 
students of this university. 

For various reasons, some al- 
leged, I was suspended for the 
rest of the publishing year by 
the Publications Board under 
the guidance of its chairman. 

This occurence marked the 
end point of the degradation of 
the Publications Board. It is 
now little more than an instru- 
ment of the SUS Council. 

The process of degradation 
was marked by a steady erosion 
of the editorial freedom of the 
Georgian. 

From now on it will be very 
easy for any SUS Council to ap- 
point a Publications Board 
chairman who will fire, the 
Georgian editor at the request 
of the Council. 

In this way the Georgian may 
easily cease to be the free voice 
of the students, becoming in- 
stead the mouthpiece of an un- 
democratic and unrepresenta- 
tive ruling clique which would 
order the publication solely of 
articles favorable to itself, sup- 
pressing all others. 

Thus the freedom of the press 
at this university has been seve- 
rely damaged. It may well have 
been totally destroyed. 

This is why I have resigned. 

Alex Shenfield. 


Dear Sir: 

I have just been made aware 
of the dismissal of Mr. Alex 
Shenfield as Editor of the 
Georgian. 

Apparently Mr. Shenfield was 
“released” due to his question- 
able handling of a letter from 
a reader. I have two brief com- 
ments on this matter. 

1) When a letter written in 
an insulting manner is received, 
does such a letter require better 
response? Granted two wrongs 
do not make a right, et al. 

2) I would also question the 
reader’s motivation in writing 
to the editor, in view of his 
loyalty and personal identifica- 
tion with the Director of the 
play in question. 

In view of the pettiness of 
this controversy and the harsh- 
ness of the resultant action, it 
would appear that someone was 
ready to jump on the slightest 
“faux pas”, 

Sincerely yours, 
Ron Luciano, 
Arts Il 


Dear Sir: 

I wish to comment on last 
week’s student-faculty rally on 
the Vietnam situation. 

Although it is difficult to know 


Letters to the Editor 


SS ee eee 












SUPPORT THE 
BUILDING FUND 
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GILBLOcK 


how many of the students who 
packed Birk’s Hall were there 
out of genuine interest and con- 
cern as opposed to those who 
were just curious, the large 
turnout was gratifying never- 
theless. 


Unfortunately, the proceedings 
were somewhat marred by stupid 
and bad mannered outbursts of 
certain members of the audience. 

In my opinion the presentation 
by the Professors left a great 
deal to be desired by way of 
objectivity and logical thought. 
Of course they were not there 
as even luke-warm advocates of 
the American position. 


But the evidence, even that of 
Prof. Lewis, was too selective. 
Aside from a casual admission 
that N. Vietnam, too, has occ- 
sionally violated the 1954 agree- 
ment, there was searcly (sic) a 
word of condemnation directed 
at the Communists. His harsh 
evaluation of the Diem regime 
was especially unfair. Incident- 
ally, Lyndon Johnson did refer 
to Diem as the George Wash- 
ington in his country. But in 
1956 Richard Nixon said precise- 
ly the same thing of Sukerno! 
Well, international affairs (and 
Richard Nixon) are not what 
they once were... 


As for the much-quoted NEW 
YORK TIMES, it is a fine news- 
paper (which each day absorbs 
too much of my attention); but 
from it I can find as much ma- 
terial to support the American 
position as Professors Lewis and 
McCullough found to oppose it. 

The question of S. Vietnam 
seems to hinge on the issue of 
self-determination (‘‘the brilliant 
principle of political chaos in 
human societies’), as one cur- 
rently unpopular European states- 
man phrased it. 

Some consider this an absolute, 
inalienable right of every people 
who may want it, regardless of 
circumstances. Carried to its 
logical extreme, the implemen- 
tation of such a principle would 
ereate exactly that — ‘‘chaos’’. 
Hardly a country could avoid 
‘‘balkanization’’. 

But the real significance of 
Vietnam goes far beyond that 
unfortunate country. What is at 
stake is all of Asia. This is why, 
even if the war receives as little 
direction and sustenance from 
N. Vietnam and China as we 
have been told, the West must 
hold the area from Communist 
control. As Henry Cabot Lodge 
said recently (U.S. News & World 
Report, Feb. 15, 1965), to pull 
out ‘‘would be an admission that 
the ‘wars of revolution’... are 
the wave of the future...” I 
think it would be most difficult 
to make a stand anywhere else 
in S.E. Asia. And if we lose this 








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Ps 


SIR GEORGE WILLIAMS UNIVERSITY 





od As 





The Georgian is an editorially autonomous newspaper published by the Publications Board 
of the Students Undergraduate Society. The opinions expressed are those of the editors and do 
not necessarily represent the views of the administration or student government of S.G.W.U. 
Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of 


postage in cash. 


The Editorial Offices of the Georgian are located in Room 55 of the K. E. Norris Building of 
Sir George Williams University, 1435 Drummond Street, Montreal 25, Telephone 849-7515. 
The Advertising Department is located in Room 29 of the K. E. Norris Building. Telephone 


849-9091. Mr. Tim Pervin, Advertising Director. 


EDITORIAL BOARD 


STEVE GOLDBERG 
Assistant Editor... John Sakellaropoulos 
News Editor ............ Jane Wiley 
Features Editor Maurie Alioff 


MIKE MERCER 


Managing Editor ..... Barry D. Barnes 
Sports Editor . .s5 2.64%. D. John Lynn 
Photo Editor ........ Stephen Phizicky 


Circultion Manager... Leonard Wolman 


Board Secretary .. 


. Ginny Fryd; Assistant News Editor ... Gil Block; Reporters ... Stephen Phizicky, 


Herbie Katz, Sid Abed, Martin Blutchitz, Bob Tucker, Joe Angelus, Mike Bissessar, Paul Kambulow, 
Annamarie Hill, Steve Bernhut, Richard Blackhurst and the Woman from AUNTIE; Features Assistant 


Editor . . . John Harrison; Writers . . 


Richard Harris, Special Assistant . . . Lynn April, 


» John Sakellaropoulos, John Harrison, Mike Nemiroff, NONA, 
and Adolph Foomfah 


(genocide of the family); 


Assistant Photo Editor .... Dave Wong; Photogs .. . Ted Lemieux, Mare Goldman, Joe Koltai, Mary 


Kostman; Newsfeatures Assistant 


. « « Joyce Hartwick; Humor Writers . 


- . Sil Block, Pearl Ostroff, 


Phideaux, and the inimitable Goldberqus; Sports Writers... Ron Stockton, Jim Rice, and the rumour- 


mongers; Typists . . 


. Celia Stock, Pearl Ostroff, Minna Urynski, Marcy Soroka, Louise Karsh; Letch 


« » - B.D.B.; Willing Victim . . . Jill Shenfiid; Office Cacophony supplied by ... Poopie; Pruphreedur 


Biscuit Blitz 


see Lynn Dormer. 





The opportunity for each of us to show how 
much he or she cares and values a university 
education, is here in the form of the Building 
Fund Campaign “Biscuit Blitz.” 

If we really value a university education; 
if we really desire to have some control, voice, 
or prove that we appreciate the advantage we 
have received, then the sale of one box of 
chocolate biscuits in an almost negligible ef- 
fort. 

There is no reason why every responsible 
student can not sell at least one box of biscuits. 

The advantage of the new building will be 
felt by most of us. And it will be felt by our 
children, and the children of generations to 
come. 


Much thought has been given, in 
certain quarters, towards a method and 
a means by which the Student’s Society 
of this university might re-organize itself 
in order to stimulate student interest in 
Society affairs, and to better represent 
the general wishes of the student body 
itself, 


In this editorial, we shall restrict our- 
selves solely with the means by which 
such a re-shuffling might take place. 


In order that the new machinery of 
government might exist in a form ac- 
ceptable to students as a whole, and not 
merely to an assortment of pressure 
groups or individuals, we propose that 
a committee of the SUS be organized, 
as was the Research Board, to study the 
problem under a delegation of students 
— most desirably few of which maintain 
positions in the SUS at the time of such 
a committee’s founding. 


Such a Committee could consist of 
perhaps twenty individuals, a Chairman 
without the power of vote, and a delega- 
tion of approximately two members of 
the presently organized SUS as practical 
advisors, also without the power of vote. 


Unlike the previously mentioned Re- 
search Board, this committee would not 
merly entertain problems thrown up 
from the President of the SUS, but would 
draw up it’s own agenda, and conduct 
itself in a parliamentary manner. 


The results of this Committee, after 


How many of us are too busy to spend a few 
hours on March 2nd or 16th selling biscuits 
door to door in one of the blitzes? 

The Building Fund Campaign Committee has 
worked hard to organize this programme. As 
participants you henefit directly from the new 
buildings, aS well as from the opportunity to 
travel to Scotland, or win other prizes. 

The goal of $22,500 is not unrealistic. If each 
of us sells just one box of biscuits it will easily 
be reached. 

Is not Sir George worth, to each of us, at 
least the almost negligible effort of selling one, 
or more, boxes of biscuits ? 

We sincerely hope so. 

B. 


On A New Coie 


a deliberation of due length — appro- 
ximately one scholastic year, would then 
be offered up to the Student Body as a 
New Constitution for a Student’s 
Society (it will be noted that as this 
University plans the implementation of 
a Graduate program of studies, that the 
“undergraduate” is deleted from the title 
of the new council). 

A plebiscite would then be taken, 
preferably in the month of March, and 
the seats for a New Council filled ac- 
cordingly. 

Although the nature of such a Council 
will not be entered into the present writ- 
ing, it is manifestly desirable that a new 
type of student governing body is im- 
plemented within no less than two years. 

In its deliberations, the committee 
would consider such points as the basic 
legislative (if any) structure, the chain of 
executive command, the different agen- 
cies of interest, such as a Publications 
Board, a Club’s Commission, Publicity 
Committee, etc. In addition to these tra- 
ditional outlets, the student’s society 
would have to consider an efficient dis- 
ciplinary committee, an agency to ad- 
minister the radio and student television 
capacities of the new building, an ad- 
ministrative staff for the new indoor 
and outdoor campus, and projecting into 
the future, provisions for the Student’s 
Union building, as proposed. 

S.G. 
M.M. 








part of the world to the Com-! 
munists, how then could even 
Australia be secure? 
Furthermore, an American re- 
treat from Asia would almost | 
certainly force Japan to build a 
nuclear deterrent. Is this what 


'we want? 


In my opinion the risks in- 
volved in the present American 
action are far less than those 
we may have to face in the 


future, if we were to heed the 


advice of Principal Rae and 
company, 

Sincerely, 

J. Barry Gardner. 


Dear Sir: 


To begin, the government of 
North Vietnam, supported by 
Communist China and Russia, 
does not respect the sovereignty 
of South Vietnam and, though 


/an undeclared war continues 


It is with revulsion that I} to pour into the South a steady 
read your past articles concern-| flow of conspirators, arms, and 
ing U.S, intervention in Viet-| ammunition, with the obvious 
nam, and with equal revulsion|} intent of subjugating the South 
that I learnt about the profes-|to its own authority. Because 
sors’ petition sent to the Prime! North Vietnam does not respect 


Minister. 


(Con’t. 


page 5) 


ad 








LETTERS Continued 


the territorial rights of its soth- 
ern neighbor, there is no reason 
why the South Vietnamese 
with American aid should not 
strike back at the Viet Cong 
supply bases in North Vietnam 
the Viet Cong have no scruples 
when it comes to killing and 
commiting acts of sabotage in a 
country in which they are out- 
lawed. 


In a nation such as Canada 
it is ironical to note the vigor- 
ous criticism aimed at the 
United States, which, at last, 
decided to take firm action in 
Southeast Asia, and the ap- 
parent” lack of criticism” and 
indifference, more _ precisely 
termed “apathy,” towards com- 
munist instigated or supported 
butchery such as occurred in the 
former Belgian Congo not very 
long ago. What did the people 
who signed the above-mention- 
ed petition have to say about 
the Congo massacres? In fact, 
these massacres in which hun- 
dreds of white people and an 
estimated three thousand Con- 
golese were brutally murdered 
did not receive as much atten- 
tion in this university as the 
recent U.S. reprisals in North 
Vietnam. Examining the events 
following World War II, we see 
the communist suppression of 
popular movements in Hungary, 
Poland, and Korea southward 
(sic). In all too many instances 
we see the United States either 
backing out of a situation or 
making important concessions 
when confronted by commun- 
ism. It is now argued that the 
possible extension of the war 
into North Vietnam might 
eventually lead to World War 
III. That may or may not be. 
However, the important ques- 
tion is the following: how long 
can the U.S. continue making 
concessions to the communists? 
Of course the removal of U-S. 
forces from Southest Asia might 
avert major consequences for 
the moment, naturally at the ex- 
pense of people and nations 
which would then fall easy prey 
to Communist China (the Com- 
munist Chinese have recently 
announced the formation § in 
their country of a revolutionary 
committee which openly admits 
its intention to overthrow the 
government of Thailand). The 
communist system of govern- 
ment, not content to remain 
within its present boundaries, 
seeks to engulf the entire world 
and impose itself on all people 
regardless of their opinions, and 
therefore, communism can only 
create similar situations in the 
future. Must the United States 
back out of every issue under 
the pretense of ‘safeguarding 
the peace” Safeguarding the 
peace for whom? Certainly not 
for those who might be sacri- 
ficed. 


In concluding, the petition 
and anti-U.S. student demon- 
Sstrations in this country only 
reveal a great lack of moral 
fiber and show strong support 
for the phrase ‘better red than 
dead,” which sets forth nothing 
but an unnecessary defeatist at- 
titude. 

Yours sincerely, 
Yvon Holdrinet, 
Science II 









Fellowship Hours. 


ST. JAMES UNITED CHURCH 


463 St. Catherine Street West, and 
1435 City Councillors Street, 
Close-by Sir George 
The REV. ROBERT BLAIR, B.A., B.D., Minister 

The Morning Worship 

Congregational Hymn-Singing 

Gifford Mitchell, B.A., B.Mus., Directing 
The Evening Service 


Weekly Activities 
Each Monday Evening 8:15 p.m. 
Information: 


| Dear Sir: 
| The spirit of co-operation and 


the sound policies which are the 
main features of our institution 
were driven home to me in the 
preparations for the Jazz Con- 
cert of Saturday, February 20th. 


First, I wish to commend the 
admirable policy of the Univer- 
sity and the Y.M.C.A. which 
protects their pianos from any 
use, save that of gathering dust 
behind locked doors or sitting 
in a corner adding to the decor. 
However, this same policy gen- 
erously provides monetary as- 
sistance to rent a piano when a 
group, such as the Jazz Society, 
requires one for a special event. 
This is indeed money well spent 
for it would cost far more to 
pay the caretakers’ overtime to 
sweep up the red tape left be- 
hind if one of these planos were 
moved and played. 


Thanks are due to the Audio- 
Visual Aids Department for not 
having the required micro- 
phones in Birks Hall, nor the 
person to set them up. It made 
the Concert much more inter- 
esting to watch the musicians 
move the one ‘“‘scrounged” mi- 
crophone back and forth for the 
various solos. 


Also, I wish to thank The 
Georgian for not printing the 
article written by a Georgian 
reporter and member of the 
Jazz Society about the Concert. 
This helped our publicity pro- 
gram immensely. 


These and other efforts of our 
enlightened institution helped 
to make a difficult job even 
more so. Thank you! 


Ken Sharpe, 
President — Jazz Society 


Sir: 

We jointly wish to deplore 
the actions of all students who 
participate in any student de- 
monstrations, regardless of 
eause. Such outbursts of emo- 
tion bring only discredit to the 
institutions with which the stu- 
dents are associated. This has 
recently been exemplified by 
the recent demonstrations by 
Sir George Williams University 
students. 


Students should not demon- 
strate for or against any cause 
about which they know so little. 
Most students have not experi- 
enced war and are not fully 
aware of the situation and its 
consequences, In extreme cases, 
when the _ political machine 
grinds to a halt, it may become 
necessary to revert to war, but 
this alternative must be dis- 
couraged, for war has no vic- 
tors, But arbitration does not 
mean appeasement to the Com- 
munists, or to any side on any 
extreme. 


If students wish to express 
their opinions, there are less ra- 
dical ways of doing so, one be- 
ing editorial] columns. We hope 
that in the future, students will 
have better sense than to de- 
monstrate and bring discredit to 
our good university. 


G. Nathan Cohen and 
M. David Neuman 













Hymn-singing, Refreshments 









AV. 8-9245 


Staff Statement 


Our journalistic integrity and our editorial conscience tells us to | 
stand up for what we believe to be fair, right, and just. 
As members of the Editorial Board of this paper we were recently | 
forced to take a stand on the matter of the freedom of the student press | 


and the responsibility of the student press here at Sir George. 


We decided that our primary responsibility was to our student 


reader. 


We decided that we could not accept the principle of custodianship 


for a university newspaper. 


We found a temporary solution in compromise. 
We accept the editorial policy of Mr. Mercer and Mr. Goldberg, and 
we accept them as our “joint Editor-in-Chief” for the balance of the publish- 


ing year. 


We feel an obligation to continue to report, interpret, and publish 


the news. As responsible journalists, acting on our conscience, we totally 
reject any form of custodianship. We accept the new joint Editorship as 
a temporary measure, only as long as Mr. Mercer and Mr. Goldberg do 
not exceed the bounds of their statement of policy. 


B.D.B. — J.W. —S.P. — M.A. — J.S. — D.J.L. 


Petition 
Students. Complaint 


This is a copy of a letter sent to 
Principal Rae. 
Dear Sir: 


As students of Sir George Williams 
University we object to the fact that two 
members of the administration and 
twenty-six professors chose to represent 
the entire university in the form of an 
open letter sent to Prime Minister 
Pearson concerning the Vietnam crisis. 


It is, of course, perfectly within the 
rights of individuals to publicly petition 
in their capacity as private citizens. 
However, we protest the fact that these 
twenty-eight gentlemen did so in a man- 
ner that would indicate that they were 
acting officially on behalf of the univer- 
sity. We specifically take issue with the 
reference to Sir George Williams Uni- 
versity and the use of the ranks and 
appointments of the signatories. 

To our knowledge, no official census 
has been taken as to the position of either 
the faculty or the student body on the 
American policy in Vietnam. It is inte- 
resting to note that the general tone at 
the meeting held on February 16, in 
Birks Hall was pro-American, and the 
supporters of the committee for self-de- 
termination in Vietnam were roundly 
booed. 

Sincerely yours, 
W. T. Kennedy 
W. B. Seccombe 





Protest 


Principal's Reply 


There is evidently some assumption 
being made that a letter to the Prime 
Minister with reference to the South 
Viet Nam situation which I signed is 
to be construed as being representative 
of Sir George Williams University. I 
must point out that the original form of 
the letter clearly stated that there is no 
such intention and that letter is to be 
considered as representing the personal 
views only of those who signed it. I am 
well aware that none of us at Sir George 
can act unilaterally in any way that 
purports to represent the position of the 
University or any or all of its various 
constituent bodies. 


This incident again illustrates the 
predicament in which each of us is 
placed with regard to advancing our per- 
sonal views. We have a responsibility to 
avoid involving others who may be af- 
fected by our personal expressions at 
the same time we have a responsibility 
as private citizens to make our views 
known. Perhaps the only way that we 
can meet both of these responsibilities 
is by writing personal letters instead of 
signing group statements and my making 
personal representations rather than 
joining group statements and by making 
personal representations rather than 
joining in group demonstrations. 

Principal and Vice-Chancellor 
Robert C. Rae, 


SUS Requests Assistance 


Tuition fees per year in the faculties of 
Arts, Commerce and Science of the Day Div- 
ision of Sir George Williams University have 
risen from $325.00 per year in 1962/63 to $350.00 
in 1963/64 to $425.00 in 1964/65. In the faculty 
of Engineering they have risen from $450.00 to 
$525.00. For some 93% of the Day University 
this represents a fee increase of approximately 
38.4% in two years. 

In researching the reason for a fee increase 
of this magnitude the Council of the Student’s 
Undergraduate Society noted in the Provincial 
Budget for 1964 that the operational grant to 
this University was decreased for 1964/65 and 
opened dialogue with the Ministry of Education 
on this matter. It was found that the original 
Sir George request in the fall of 1963 for an 
operational grant from the Provincial Govern- 
ment of $526,000 to cover its operational deficit 
for 1964/65, after the per capita statutory grant 
was taken into account. 

The Education Ministry prompted a second 
fee increase by refusing to provide the sum of 
$526,000. A fee increase was therefore effected 
and a second request for $124,000 was made. 
This request was further cut by the Education 
Ministry to $38,000 which is $42,000 below the 
operational grant for 1963/64. Sir George was 
thus the only University in the Province to 
suffer an operational grant decrease and this, 
when the growth of the University demanded 
that it engage some forty additional lecturers 
to adequately maintain the necessary require- 
ment of satisfactory academic standards, 

A submission was accordingly made by the 
Council of the Students’ Undergraduate Society 
to The Hon. Paul Gerin Lajoie, The Hon. Mr. 


Richard Hyde, Mr. Robert Morin and Dr. Ger- 
main Gauthier. The Submission, which has now 
been distributed to the news media, set out 
the position of this Council, required a recon- 
sideration of the 1964/65 Operational grant to 
Sir George and urged that present Education 
Ministry thinking on Sir George, which had 
been revealed by officials in the Ministry and 
is referred to in the Submission, be changed in 
future deliberations on the operational grant. 

The Minister’s reply did not give any indi- 
cation that this grant will be reconsidered for 
1964/65 nor does it give an undertaking thaf 
the Ministry will not prompt another fee in- 
crease for 1965/66. A telegram was sent to the 
Minister on Thursday, February 18th, request- 
ing the Ministry to provide this Council with 
specific answers in these areas. We are still 
at this time awaiting a written answer. Com- 
menting on the telegram in a telephone dis- 
cussion this morning, an official of the Ministry 
was unable to say whether the 1964/65 oper- 
ational grant will be reconsidered and indicated 
that information of future grants to Sir George 
will shortly be available in the Provincial Es- 
timates which will be printed in a few weeks. 

The Council is now asking the student body 
to indicate what further action it would like 
taken in this matter. The procedure is for at 
least 75 students to submit a petition to the 
President of the Students’ Undergraduate So- 
ciety requesting a meeting of the Students’ 
Undergraduate Society to discuss this matter. 
A quorum of 150 students is necessary for dis- 
cussion of business at such a meeting. 

Vernon Eccles, 
President. 


S961 ‘EZ Aueniqey ‘ueibioag ayy — g 


The Georgian, February 23, 1965 — 6 






Georgtantics 





By PEARL OSTROFF 


TODAY 

STUDENT CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT: The topic is ‘‘Tensions in Moadern 
Man", and the meeting will he led by Professor Sinyard, The place is 
the St. Lawrence Room, second floor of the Y.M.C.A., and the time is 
3:10 p.m. 

SCIENCE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: Come one, came all], you cannot 
miss the Science Week Exhibits in Rudge Hail. They will he shown from 
10:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. (I’m sure these exhibits will he satisfying, edifying, 
and completely beyond comprehension.) 


TOMORROW 

HILLEL: An Interfaith discussion will be held. The tanic is “Changing 
Currents in Religion TFoday"', and the panelists are: C. P. Perdelli, Rev. P. 
Gibson, and Rabbi Samuel] Cass, the Moderator is Dr. J, P. Zweig (sounds 
like a rather impressive cast, eh?). The place is Room 338, and the time 
is 1:00 p.m. 

SCIENCE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: The important part of this 
event, which is a part of Science Week, is that refreshments will he served. 
Dr. S. Mason will sneak on “Industrial Researeh in Canada” in Budge Hall 
from 1:90 to 2:00 p.m. 

WEST INDIAN SOCIETY: Mr. Eric Kirton, the former Chief Education 
Officer of Trinidad, will deliver a speech on “Education in the West In- 
dies”. The time is 1:00 p.m. and the place is Roam 201. 

SCIENCE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: ‘The following films will he 
shown in Budge Hall, from 3:00 to 4:30 p.m.: “Cavalcade of Fibres”, ‘‘Radia- 
tion” and “Millikon's Experiment’’. (Well, what do ya know about that. . 
nothing). 

PSYCHOLOGY CLUB: J. Cumas from the John Howard Society will 
speak at 1:00 o.m. in Room 224. (It should he very rehabilitating.) 

C.U.S.0.: It's a Committee Meeting, and the nlace is the Clubs Com- 
mission in the Annex, and the time is 1:00 p.m. 

BUSINESS SEMINAR: (Monkey business, eh?) The place is_ the 
Queen Elizabeth Hotel, in the Grand Salon, (classy. wow!) the time is from 
12:30 to 5:00 p.m. The event is The Future of Business-Human Relations 
(since when does husiness have anything to do with humans?). The purpose 
of this seminar is to place members of the student and business community 


in a Jearning situation. 
THURSDAY 

CHESS CLUR: A meeting wil) be held in Raom A-32!] at 1:10 p.m. 
(all kings and queens etc. are invited). 

SCIENCE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: Again the important part af this 
Science Week event is that refreshments will be served. This time the 
speaker will be Dr. J. L. Southin, and the topic is “D.N.A. and Chemically 
Induced Mutations’. The place is Rudge Hall and the time is fram 1:00 
to 2:00 p.m. (Gee, Chemical mutations sound like they have al] sorts of 
interesting possibilities). Related to this speech is the film “Thread of Life’ 
to be shown in Hudge Hall at 2:0 p.m. 

STUDENTS CHRISTIAN MOVEMENT: A discussion. science has and 
ever will be the safeguard of religion, will he led by a student pane! from 
S.G.W.U., McGill, Loyola and Marianonolis. (hmmm!) The place is The 
Newman Club, 32484 Peel St., and the time is 8:00 p.m. 

FRIDAY 

WEST INDIAN SOCIETY: The event is a general meeting, to be held 
in Room 308 at 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. 

SCIENCE STUDENTS ASSOCIATION: As part of the events of Science 
Week Mr. H. B. Van Hartesueldt will sneak of the “Role of the Science 
Student in Industry” in Rudge Hall at 1:4 pm. Refreshments (slurn, slurp) 
will be served. Also from 3:00 to 4:30 two films will be shown: “Strange 
Case of the Cosmic Ray" tone for Perry Mason, I suppose) and ‘Universal 
Gravitation” (which is rather lucky). 

S.U.P.4.: In Room 308 ta 1:00 p.m. the Student Union for Peace 
Action is offering Georgians an opportunity to question Prof. Lewis cf the 
History Department on the talk which he gave at the Vietnam rally. 

FOLK MUSIC SOCIETY: Hey, gang! There's a Hootenanny in Room 
422 at 1:00 p.m. (Comé® iid be folksy and sing!) 

PRE-LAW SOCIETY: Dean Maxwell Cohen and Professor Cheffins 
of the McGill Law Faculty. Dean Cohen will speak on Pre-Law. All in- 
terested people should attend for valuable information, (Hot tips all you 
budding lawyers.) The place is Room 422 and the time 


2:00 p.m. 
SATURDAY 
INTERNATIONAL WEEK COMMITTEE: The event is a Sugaring-off 
Party at St. Hilaire. the buses leave Place Ville-Marie at 3:00 p.m. The 
price is two dollars which includes supper. transportation both ways and 
all the maple syrup you can eat. (Sounds like a real sweet affair.) There’s 


going to be dancing from 4:00 to 11:00 p.m. The buses also leave at 11:00 
INTERNATIONAL WEEK: On March 
in Rudge Hall, at 12:00 noon. 


Ist there will be a film show 


$a 





things 20 
better 
with 


oke 


‘ooh eater He 








Meanwhile, back at the lodge, it’s time-out time for 
the unmistakable taste of ice-cold Coca-Cola. Lifts 
your spirits, boosts your energy... 


Rath Coca-Cola and Coke are regisiered liade marks which identrly only the product of Caca-Cola Lié 


is from 1:00 to! 


Chaplains 


As a guide to those students 
who are interested in knowing 
where to contact the chaplain 
of their particular denomina- 
tion, the Georgian is publishing 
the following list: 


Rabbi Cass, Jewish, VI. 5- 
9171; Rev. John Guy, SCM, 
844-0131 local 30; Rev. A. B. 
Moore, United, 844-0131; Rev. 
Jonathan Robinson, Roman 
Catholic, 866-1661; Rev. T. P. 
Theophilos, Greek Orthodox, 
334-3288; Rev. A. Vedell, Lu- 
theran, 844-7602; Rev. P. Gib- 


son, Anglican, 849-2655; and 
Rev. H. S. Hilchey, Anglican, 
849-7577. 


TB Clinic 


The SUS is holding a tuber- 
eculosis clinic today, tomorrow 
and Thursday in the basement 
of the Norris Building. 

The clinic will continue from 
|9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. on each of 
these days. The charge per 
person is 50 cents. 





Perfect Spot For Private Parties, 


Wedding Receptions, 
Etc. 


CHEZ MEL STUDIOS 
282 Ste. Catherine St. West 


Reasonable Rates 
| 961-4337 or 234-9794 Dorion 


Meetings, 








> 
”- 





A Stable Government 
Essential for W. Indies 


By MIKE BISSESSAR 


“The system of govern- 
ment which will best meet 
the present needs of the 
West Indies” was the topic 
of a heated discussion by 
delegates of the West In- 
dian Societies of McGill, 
Carleton, and Sir George 
Universities before an en- 
thusiastic Budge _ Hall 
crowd. 

McGill’s delegate, who spoke 
on British Guiana stated that 
the primary need of that coun- 
try was economic, while a stable 
and responsible government 
equipped to meet the needs of 
Majority and minority groups 
was most essential. 

He declared that the only 
cure for the social and econo- 
mic ills of British Guiana was 


Central Planning: “Socialist 
| Ideology with a bit of freedom 
'for social and _ economic 


changes.’ He finally advocated 
'a coalition of all the major po- 
| litical parties and emphasized 
that independence must be 
achieved before there can be 
any further economic develop- 
ment. 

The Carleton delegate, Robert 
Hill, launched a verbal assault 
on colonialism, American im- 
perialism, and capitalism. He 
said that capitalism has _ en- 


SGal-ie-m | 
—Telest-tisiist> 


ae} el-lette | 


r= Lelelen. 


du MAURIER 





in 


_ ae. 
Sgr Ss 





slaved the peoples of the West 
Indies for too long, and now 
the peoples are confronted with 
the Socialist economic system 
in order that the full forces 
of local resources and profits 
can be beneficially harnessed. 

Continuing, he stressed that 
foreigners are only interested in 
profits they make, and not in 
the problems of the islands. 


He concluded that capitalism 
has failed miserably in Jamaica 
and that Jamaica and the West 
Indies are in an extremely des- 
perate situation. The only solu- 
tion to the poverty of the mas- 
ses 1s to “wipe out American 
imperialism.” 

The Sir George speaker on 
the “Little Seven,’ Mr. Lovell, 
expounded the basic weaknesses 
of the defunct federation, and 
advocated a new West Indian 
deficiencies of the previous one. 
He expressed the opinion that 
Federation is the only and best 
solution for the West Indian Is- 
lands in order to avoid ultimate 
disintegration and decay. 


Living and preserved zoological 
specimens (frogs, bullfrogs, dor- 
fishes, necturus, white rats, cats, 


etc.) for biology students. 


INQUIRIES INVITED 
Andre Bialagical Materials 


Phone 526-2277 


du MAURIER 


Smbol of Quali 


























Ne 
yy 


Ween 


Students, demonstrating at U.S. Consolate, show faith in United States policy in South Vietnam. 


Students Demonstrate 


After Birks Rally 


taneously organized group, in- 
spired by the example set when 
the Professors of this University 
sent a petition to the Prime Min 
ister urging Canadian mediatory 


On Tuesday, February 
16, the Committee for Viet- 
namese Self Determination 
in conjunction with the 
Student Union for Peace action in the Vietnamese prob- 
Action, sponsored an “edu- lem. The self expressed purpose 
cation” rally in Birks Hall of this committee is to demon- 
and subsequent eaianienice strate in order to achieve actual 
: : sovereignty for Vietnam by re- 
tion before the American | moval of all foreign military aid 


Consulate on McGregor) from that country. 
Street. At 1 p.m. on Tuesday the Com- 
The ‘‘committee’’ is a spon-! (Continued on page 12) 





STUDENT SPECIAL 
STEAKBURGER DINNER 


BURNSIDE STEAK HOUSE 


FRENCH FRIED, DILL PICKLE, 
REGULARLY $1.13 
1490 STANLEY ST. 


SPECIAL 99° 








{ 


(Near Burnside) 


Just | Minute From Sir George 








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Join The 
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Georgian 
Board meetings could not vote 
contrary to the opimion of the 
‘Joint Editor,’’ and therefore, in 
| effect, the Georgian would have 
no vote, 


torily cleared up by the offer of 
Mr. 
to abstain from voting on any 
‘issue which might cause conflict 
between the two positions. 


Science Week 
Opened Today 


Scientists, 





Thursday at 1 p.m. in room 
422, Dr. J. Southin of the Bio- 
logy Department of McGill will 
speak on DNA and Chemically 
Induced Mutations. 


this 1s your 
week. It was officially 
opened by Principal Rae 
yesterday at noon with a 
science exhibition in Budg¢, oh owed a eee on The 
: ‘ ; ole of the Science Graduate in 
Hall which will continue to-| industry will be given by Mr. 
day until 3 p.m. H. B. Van Hartsveldt, Director 
Dr. S. G. Mason of the Pulp) of Manufacturing of Cynanamid 
and Paper Institute will speak of Canada, Ltd., at 1 p.m. 
tomorrow at 1 p.m. on Indus- All events save Thursday’s 
trial Research in Canada, and at lecture will tage place in Budge 
3 p.m. a program of scientific| Hall. It is hoped that the Sci- 
films will be shown. This film| ence men will turn out in num- 


program will be continued on bers to make this event a suc- 
Thursday and Friday at 3 p.m. | cess. 

















Capacity crowd turns out in Birks Hall for rally on Vietnamese situation. 





Georgian... 


(Continued from page 1) 
to the Publications 








The McGill Players 


PRESENT 


These obstacles were satisfac- 


Goldberg and Mr. Mercer 


a A 


Three One-Act Plays 
By BRUCE MACKAY 


FEBRUARY 23-27 


8:30 at the Union — 690 Sherbrooke W. 
Tickets $1.50 - at Union Box Office or door 


News Reporters 
Attention: There will be an 
imperative meeting of the 
News Department this Wednes- 
day at 1:00 p.m. All members 
must attend. 
PROSECTUORS WILL BE 
VIOLATED. 


ACCOMMODATION WANTED 


(University) Student (taking sum- 
mer courses) seeks accammoadation 
215-316 rooms fram May Isat or 
sooner til! September Ist could be 
sublet furnished or unfurnished. 
Please cal] RE. §-8538 After 7 p.m. 





B‘nai B'rith Hillel Counsellorship 


An interfaith discussion in honour of 









brotherhood week 


“CHANGING CURRENTS IN RELIGION TODAY" 


PANELISTS: G. P. PERDELLI!: Asst. Pastor, St. Anthony's 
Church and Asst. to Roman Catholic Chaplain 
at S.G.W.U 


REV. PAUL GIBSON, Chaplain to Anglican Students 
RABBI SAMUEL CASS, Chaplain to Jewish Students 


MODERATOR: DR. J. P. ZWEIG 
Rm. 338, Wed., Feb. 24, 1 p.m. 










$961 ‘€z Asenigay ‘uelisced eyy —— Z 


The Georgian, February 23, 1965 — @ 











oOo 24- OC f =a 







“s . 
i 






DNAs 
WAX AAS) 


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ih 
Bk 





The Building Fund Committee prov 
the skeletal beginnings of the Henry F. Hall ] 
defines an idea in terms of a future reality 
through financial support. 

Students may provide a significant 
participation is the Biscuit Blitz. The impo 
sibly be over-emphasized. The student boc 
development of the New Building. 


fT dha 


: 
7 : 
: 3 
. 
——- 
a 
* 
: 


d Jast Thursday’s tour through 
Iding. The present steel] structure 
reality that can only be realized 


ntribution to this effort by active 
nce of this campaign cannot pos- 
above all, should be aware of the 





2 OO =— > + Se 








S961 ‘€Z Aseniqay 'ueiBioagd ayy — & 


The Georgian, February 23, 1965 —= 10 





In New York: 





Albee’s New Play 


Edward Albee, in his new play, Tiny Alice (now 
at the Billy Hose theatre in New York) has come from 
the absurd jungle of his conception of the American 
family (The Sandbox, The American Dream), the 
savagery of marital conflict (Who’s Afraid of Vur- 
ginia Woolf?) to return to a theme he played with in 
The Zoo Story and hinted at in Woolf — martyrdom, 
the saint and appearance versus reality. 

The action of Tiny Alice is set in motion by a 
mysterious, fabulously wealthy woman who decides 
to donate a hundred million dollars a year to the 
Catholic church. A Cardinal, a vicious ex-homosexual 
and a man who lives in a world of illusion about 
himself and his relationship to the church, sends his 
secretary, a lay brother, to make arrangements with 
the woman in her incredible, fairy-tale castle. She 


_ 


TINY ALICE 


* 
~ 
ee 
tr, 


/ 
lives with her present lover, a lawyer who apparently 
has had a homo-erotic relationship with the cardinal, 
while both were in college, and her ex-lover — a 
butler whose name is Butler. Julian, the lay brother, 
is seduced by the woman (Alice) and marries her. 
Thus all the men in this play are connected by a 
sexual chain — the Cardinal, one of the links because 


he has had an affair with the lawyer who has slept 
with Alice. 

There is also a suggestion that the lawyer and 
Butler have been carrying on and when Julian comes 
ta the castle he becomes involved with Butler in an 
almost homosexual manner. 

At one point in the play we discover that Julian, 
while in a mental institution, may or may not have 
made love to woman who hallucinated she was the 
Virgin Mary. The monologue that Julian delivers de- 
scribing the incident is one of the best written mo- 
ments in the play. The woman, in Julian’s descrip- 
tion of her, and his mounting passion during his re- 
collection, metamorphosizes from the Madonna into 
Aphrodite. The sequence is beautifully written and 
was brilliantly played. 


Through gesture and nuance, Alice becomes asso- 
ciated with Julian’s real or imaginary girl friend. 
The chain of intercourse I mentioned above could be 
seen religiously as a common experience of the 
Virgin. But Albee obviously intended some kind of 
significant homosexual undercurrent, and it is one 
of the faults of Tiny Alice that this element is not 
developed or really made sense of. Possibly, Albee’s 
play has an underground vision that can only be 
understood by people who frequent certain bars on 
New York’s Third Avenue. 

The first half of Tiny Alice presents what appear 
to be real people, with naturalistic motivations, capa- 
city for pain, cruelty and pleasure. As the play dev- 
elops, a certain prop becomes more and more 
important. It is a model of Alice’s castle that stretches 
almost from stage left to right. Each room in the 
model is an exact replica of the rooms in the “real 
castle.’’ And possibly, as Butler says to Julian, there 
is also a model of the model in the main room of 
the latter, with exact replicas of every room, and 
possibly in that model . . Thus, an old question, 
what is reality ? is introduced. The business about 
Alice’s money is almost entirely dropped and thie 
emphasis is on an experience that Julian may or 
may not be having with these three people. What 
exactly is it ? A test, a temptation — is he a Saint 
confronted by the flesh ? Is the whole thing taking 
place in his mind? Julian states that his chief reli- 
gious problem is his inability to reconcile his con- 
ception of God with the world’s. He has also dreamt 
of being a Christian martyr in the Roman arena 
(excellent, fragmented descriptions of his erotic, mar- 
tyrdom fantasies) but despite all this he literally 
leaps at Alice, the moment she displays her body. 
He then sees his marriage as a sacrifice for the church, 
fully prepared and quite eager to spend the rest of 


his life with his strange bride. However, In the third 
act, Julian is deserted by everyone, Alice turns out 
to be merely a replica of Tiny Alice, the entity in the 
model of the castle. The lawyer and Butler become 
high priests in a weird ceremony, that probably 
has taken place before — Julian does not co- 
operate and is shot by the lawyer. He is left alone, 
dying, crucified on the model as its lights go off. We 
hear his heartbeat and his wreathing and he dies in 
agony. This last sequence, a marvellous bit of Kaf- 
kaesque surrealism closes the play. It’s powerful and 
more than a little jarring, because the third act that 
leads up to it is weak and confused. 

What has happened ? One possibility is that the 
potential saint, the man who wants to be martyred 
is left alone with the conception of God he has spoken 
about so desperately. The poeple who have forced him 
into his confrontation (be they real or imagined), 
have deserted him. He is surrounded by the ritual 
accoutrements of the God he is coming closer to 
(most prominently a phrenologist’s bust, wearing a 
wig that, let’s call her, Big Alice has worn) and he 
is terrified. The massive door swings open, the heart- 
beats get louder, and, horror of horrors, God may 
be entering the room. But the lights go off and the 
curtain comes down. The God that could exist is like 
Lewis Carroll’s mouse in the teapot. A thing at the 
point of infinity in a fairy-tale, a ridiculous and ter- 
rifying possibility. 

Alan Schneider’s mounting of Albee’s play comes 
close to theatrical perfection. The sets, to put it 
mildly, are magnificent (sometimes more impressive 
than the play itself), the lighting, use of props, each 
technical detail serve as a model for professional 
theatrical production. 

Schneider’s blocking, his handling of Albee’s ten- 
sions leave little to be desired. Whatever faults there 
are in Tiny Alice are implicit in the script. The 
actors are all and consistently excellent. John Giel- 
gud's Julian is quite a thing to watch. Sir John’s 
timing, control of movement is — and the word is 
no exaggeration -— superb. His performance is a 
consumate technical achievement. However, I pre- 
ferred William Hutt’s lawyer and John Heffernan’s 
Butler. Watching Gielgud was witnessing a brilliant 
actor at work but Hutt and Heffernan, one Satanic, 
the other droll, oddly compassionate and delightfully 
wicked, evoked more of the terror and nasty humor 
of this ambitious and uneven play. 

Irene Worth's Miss Alice was exciting, although a 
little stagey, and Eric Berry’s Cardinal was an ex- 
quisitely done parody of an over-stuffed clergyman. 

Tiny Alice is marred by its bad third act, occa- 
sionally rancid jokes that are supposed to pass for 
wit but represents an important stage in Albee’s 
growth as a playwright and as produced in New York 
is a fitfully brilliant, exasperating, extremely fas- 
cinating three hours of theatre. 

Next Week: Reviews of the off Broadway Trojan 
Women, Ornette Coleman at the Village Vanguard 
and Jaques Demy’'s new film, Les Parapluies de 
Cherbourg. 

Maurie Alioff, 
Features Editor. 


ott » - ¢ ce = @ 





| EE RS 


CUDL: The Week 


February 10th, opening night of the Canadian 
University Drama League's Annual Festival, 
set a high standard for the ensuing three 
days. The University of Montreal’s 
offering, Les Nuits de Chicago by Georges 
Neveux was a highly imaginative effort. In this 
play, the narrator tells a story that is mimed by 
the two principal characters. The techincal pro- 
duction was outstanding. Real Tremblay and 
Louise Leblanc showed excellent body control in 
acting out the mime and Gilles Gasse as the nar- 
rator displayed a fine sense of timing in deliver- 
ing his lines. The show was consistenly enter- 
taining despite a few technical difficulties. 


Escurial by Michel Deghelderode is a play 
that depends, for success, on the creation of an 
over-all eerie effect. For the most part, Loyola 
College managed to achieve this effect. A good 
deal of the praise is deserved by Robert Little 
who designed a simple, workable set that im- 
mediately produced the sort of surreal atmos- 
phere needed. Director Jim Hassinger moved his 
characters with authority, using all of his stage 
and avoiding the danger of focusing his action 
around one area for too Jong. He was fortunate in 
having for his principals Roman Jarymowycz 
and Lubomyr Mykytiuk, both of whom are ex- 
perienced actors. They turned in excellent per- 
formances in demanding roles. 

One of the most difficult challenges in acting 
is to perform for an extended period of time 
alone on stage. This was the challenge faced by 
Heinar Piller in the University of Toronto’s pro- 
duction of The Ascension, an original dramatic 
monologue by William Cameron. The only pro- 
perty on stage was a bed so it was impossible 
to achieve interest and variety with stage busi- 
ness. Heinar Piller carried the show with the 
authority of a professional, exhibiting a technical 
virtuosity which was unequalled in the twelve 
productions I saw. 

Thursday night was as bad as the previous 
night was good. Marianapolis College did an 
original play by May Ebbit Cutler, The Rich 
Who are Always With Us. The basic trouble 
with the production was a script that lacked con- 
struction and in which the dialogue varied from 
bad to unbearable. Director Stella Della Penna, 
working with an unimaginative script and an un- 
imaginative set, was eminently unimaginative in 


certain stage areas and moving repetitively with- 
in them. 

Following Marianapolis was a poor attempt 
by McGill University to repeat its success in last 
year’s festival. Mirrors by Bruce Mackay is not 
an auspicious example of theatre of the obsurd. 
But it was at least adequate. which was more 
than could be said about the presentation. Both 
the acting and direction brought nothing to the 
play. 

To cap the evening, the audience was treated 
to a grotesque effort by the University of Guelph. 
The Bed Bug by Mayakowsky is a ghastly play. 
It requires an experienced director, ultimate 
effort from the technical crew, and a tremendous 
sense of style. All of these were lacking in the 
production. To enumerate the flaws would re- 
quire a book-length critique but ajudicator, Eu- 
gene Jousse, probably summed it up best when 
he called it ‘‘a picnic on stage.”’ 


Friday night saw the performance of two 
plays that carried off the bulk of the awards. 
Jean Genet’s Deathwatch was the offering from 
the University of Western Ontario. Genet re- 
quires a deep understanding of theatre before he 
can be done properly. The understanding was 
present in this treatment of the French play- 
wright. The set was one of the best designed in 
the festival, contributing to the overall mood of 
the play. The direction was good, although at 
times the actors seemed more like puppets in the 
hands of a demanding taskmaster. Kenneth Bol- 
ton, Peter Dell, and Bill Whitman gave believ- 
able performances as the convicts, but they had 
difficulty varying tone. They started off with a 
bang and never gave the audience a breather. 


St. Patrick’s College leit themselves open to 
criticism in attempting a Scots dialect play 
Campbell of Kilmohr. This is a period play and 
the costumes were done well but they looked 
somewhat ludicrous without a full set. Luckily, 
the director did not insist on full Seots accents 
and the actors used just enough to suggest the 
highland setting. Colin Mackinnon starred as 
Campbell, carrying most of the show. But the 
play lacked punch and it was sad to see a good 
group fouling themselves up by their choice of 
play. 

Sir George Williams University ended the eve- 


ham. Ray Cosgrove and Frances Walsh starred, 
both turning in fine performances, especially 
Miss Walsh who went on to win the best actress 
award in the festival. 


The opening presentation on Saturday, from 
Memorial University, St. Johns, Newfoundland, 
was a sad failure, sad because the performers 
had travelled so far at such great expense to do 
so badly. Whereas, the previous night the chal- 
lenge of Genet had been met, the Memorial Uni- 
versity production of The Maids was a poorly 
directed, poorly acted effort. The play dragged 
through a long hour and ten minutes, the players 
never seeming to shake an initial lethargy. 
Judith Benson and Patti Andrews maintained a 
consistent flatness in their roles. Barbara O’Neill 
playing the part of Madame, seemed bored 
when she was on stage and the boredom carried 
over to her audience. 


The second play, the University of Montreal’s 
production of Tchekov's Le Chant du Cygne, 
featured an electrifying performance by Hubert 
Gaudry. It was one of the best performances in 
the festival. Mr. Gaudry’s only defect was that 
his emotional builds were a bit too fast and too 
strong. Other than this, his technique was flaw- 
less. 


Saroyan’s Hello Out There was an attempt by 
MacDonald College to do an old play in a new 
way. This production featured an interesting set 
and an original music score. The dialogue was 
delivered in a purposely stilted manner by the 
players, for a reason I could not understand. It 
was an interesting attempt but it was not suc- 
cessful. 


The awards were presented by the adjudicator 
at the closing banquet on Saturday night. Sir 
George Williams’ Jack Cunningham won the 
Jackson Trophy for the best Canadian play, 
Wisp in the Wind will represent the C.U.D.L. at 
the Yale Drama Festival this spring. Frances 
Walsh won the best supporting actress award. 
University of Western Ontario’s production of 
Deathwatch won the awards for the best direc- 
tion and best overall production. Lubomyr Myky- 
tiuk won the best supporting actor award for his 
work in Escurial. 


Joby 


pi. we Pit a 
ning with the presentation of an original play by 
Jack Cunningham, Wisp in the Wind. The play 
itself was a well-constructed experimental effort 
her direction. She had her actors locked into that was adequately directed by Mr. Cunning- 








Mehta's 


Zarathustra 


Also Sprach Zarathustra, the monumental tone poem of Richard 
Strauss was the piéce de resistance in last week’s subscription con- 
cert of the Montreal Symphony Orchestra. 

Strauss completed the orchestration of his score in 1896, almost 
four years prior to the death of Friedrich Nietzse on whose philo- 
sophic book, Thus Spake Zarathustra, Strauss based his tone poem. 
The work is subtitled ‘‘Freely After Friedrich Nietzse’’, and it tries 
to project to the listener some of the philosophy of this reknowned 
author. 


Ella 
Lee 


The American soprano, 
Ella Lee, accompanied by 
Edward Schick, will give a 
recital consisting of arias by 
Handel and Haydn, German 
Lieder and songs by Debus- 
sy on Friday, February 26, 
as part of the Music and 


The score calls for an enormous orchestra of close to 105) Drama Series. 


instruments. 

The Montreal Symphony Orchestra was there in full force for 
that occasion and they produced sounds that were unforgetable. 
Zubin Mehta was at the podium and he made a superhuman effort 
in conducting a piece that is one of the most difficult in the orchestral 
repertoire. 

The score is separated into nine distinct parts although they fol- 
low each other without breaks. They are consecutively titled: Of 
Primitive Men; Of Great Longing; Of Joys and Sorrows; The Song 
of the Grave; Of Science; The Convalescent; The Dance-Song; The 
Night Song and The Song of the Night Wanderer. 

Of Primitive Men starts with the dark, rolling sounds of the 
double basses and cellos. Majestically the horns break in intoning the 
“Credo in Unum Deum’’ and the whole orchestra together with the 
organ come to an exultant climax with the kettledrums holding a 
rhythmic beat till a second intonation from the horns and trumpets 
brings the first section to a semi-religious climax with the organ and 
heavy strings of the orchestra holding out for an ending that is sup- 
posed to represent peace and religious contemplation. 

The ‘‘Mankind’’ theme of the first section returns in Of Great 





cor 
rta 


ly, 













Longing, fully developed by the entire orchestra before Strauss 
plunges us into the world of Joys and Sorrows. There are more sor- 
rows than joys in this section. However, in The Song of the Grave 
it is all sorrow. A trumpet breaks in to dispel some of it, but the 
orchestra resumes its forboding darkness to the end of the section. 

I am still baffled by Strauss’ choice of a complicated fugue for 
the Of Science section. What was he trying to point out? Does he 
want to say that Science is complicated and therefore little under- 
stood or that Science is tied up to the skirts of the Church, signified 
by the fugue? In any case, this is one of the most exciting sections 
of the long tone poem in which Strauss uses all 12 notes of the 
chromatic scale in an ingenious manner. 

In The Convalescent he utilizes the Joys and Sorrows motif com- 
bined with the fugue of the Science in augmentation. 

Most of the music in this section is fierce as the orchestra stabs 
and thunders in unison. The Dance-Song is a vulgar, almost burlesque 
tune that will be developed later on in the music. It is combined with 
the mankind theme in the following section, The Night Song. The 
last part of the score entitled The Song of the Wanderer opens with 
the midnight bell booming out over the thick sound of the orchestra. 
The whole tone poem ends in a mysterious mélange of two tonalities, 
that leaves you in a vacuum of indecision. 

I have heard the MSO perform miracles before but this was the 
first time that such a miracle was performed. They even surpassed 
their exceptional performance of Strauss’ Ein Heldenleben last sea- 
son. It was playing that would have been the envy of the Boston 
Symphony or the Berlin Philharmonic. All the subtleties of this tense 
score were brought to light in a manner that will remain unforget- 
table. Zubin Mehta injected his whole being in this performance 
and he produced sounds from the orchestra that were rhapsodic, 
erotic, banal; and sounds that were thunderous in their volcanic 
climaxes, reverent in the mock religiousness of the beginning and 
suspended in the Coda. This was one of those performances that 
keeps you awake at night. 

In the first part of this long programme we had Tchaikovsky's 
Violin Concerto played by Nathan Milstein and Pierre Mercure’s 
Lignes et Points, a work that was commissioned by the MSO Junior 
Committee. 

I find myself unable to offer a valuable evaluation of Mr. Mer- 
cure’s piece at the present moment. Before I’]] do that I’ll have to 
hear the composition again, probably several times. In one hearing 
I can only say that the piece was very interesting in its geometric 
construction and very enjoyable, if you are a devotee of serial or 
twelve tone music. 

Nathan Milstein gave us an intelligent performance of the 
Tchaikovsky war-horse, the best that I have heard in years. He was 
expertly matched by the Montreal Symphony Orchestra. The first 
movement was exciting enough to hold you at the edge of your seat 
and in the cadenza Milstein proved once again that he is one of the 
five best virtuosos of this instrument. 

He gave a lush treatment to the second movement that struck 
me as being saccharine although it did not detract from its enjoy- 
ment. In the last movement the orchestra shared the spotlight with 


olonged ovation,.@ “+2. conclusion. 
. 





John Sakellaropoulos 


After her original train- 
ing in Los Angeles and a 
scholarship, offered by 
Friedelind Wagner, to at- 
tend the Bayreuth master 
classes, Ella Lee has sung 
leading parts with the Israel 
National Opera Company, 
the Komische Oper in East 
Berlin and the San Francis- 
co Opera, and has given re- 
citals in Germany, Canada, 
the Netherlands, New Zea- 
land and the United States. 
She has sung at the Edin- 
burgh Festival, and in Ber- 
lin she was soloist at the 
premiere there in 1962 of 
Benjamin Britten’s War 
Requiem, singing opposite 
Dietrich Fischer-Dieskau. 
The critic of the Dresden 
Saechsische Zeitung wrote 
of her: “She is a very great 
vocalist with an overwhelm- 
ingly beautiful voice, an ab- 
solute perfect technique 
and a deeply touching pow- 
er of expression and deliv- 
ery.” 

The concert will be given 
in Birks Hall at 8.40 p.m., 
and tickets ($1.25 each) may 
be obtained from the Ac- 
counts Office, or at the 
door. 


Folk Music: 
Mississippi 


John 
Hurt 


On Sunday, Feb. 14, the Folk 
Music Society brought Mississippi 
John Hurt to Birk’s Hall. where 
he played to a small but appre- 
ciative audience. He started off 
the concert with one strike al- 
ready against him, having had 
to cancel his scheduled Friday 
night appearance due to travel 
difficulties. Nonetheless, he evi- 
dently decided to make up for 
this with lots of music, and little 
talk. This worked against him, 


strangely, as many people had 


come to experience a bit of his 
unusual life vicariously. He is a 
most shy and gentle man, not 
at all like the image of the ty- 
pical concert artist. 

His songs were pitched low, in 
order to take advantage of his 
intricate guitar style and ar- 
rangements, This comes across 
very well on record, but much 
of his work was lost in Birk’s 
Hall that night. This is not to 
take anything from his music, 
however. With his three finger 
picking style, he is able to 
syncopate and swing the simplest 
of tunes, such as You Are My 
Sunshine, and My Creole Belle. 


He sang many blues, Sliding 
Delta, Richmond Blues’ and 
Lazy Woman Blues, among 


others, which were made very 
effective by his soft voice and 


im in what will remain as one of the most sympathetic and exciting | beautiful guitar. His best song, 
performances of this movement. He and the orchestra were given a|it seemed to me, was Candy 


Man, which he has changed com- 
pletely from the original ver- 


three poems 


by 
rick harris 


Coming of Age 
In Apartment 4 


.I lay on the bed and listened 

to the beat of paleolithic rhythm 
while the walls around, closed in. 
And all I had to console me 

was that while she was away 

to meditate my love and hate 
while my trachea filled up with spittle. 
Even though I knew someone 
would surely take her from me, 
and I’d be abandoned in Samoa, 

I wouldn’t care if I couldn't 
sleep on my stomach. 





“Take Me Home’’ by Nona (Lehrer), Montreal artist recently 
returned from New York. 


Sennex Oedipus 


My throat was dry — 

my arm was sore 

from the atropine injection. 

My toungue felt rough 

and my mouth tasted bad 

he didn’t bring me breakfast, 

though he knew I was hungry 

and then he brought another syringe, 
to drain my blood. 

I jumped and ran, 

and fell from my bed, and my dream. 
I woke up and I, 

was in my father’s house. 


On the Parking Lot 
At the Hospital 


My feet are freezing in the snow, 

from where I have holes in my shoes. 
and the trees, those damned insensitive 
trees, 

make fun of me, and the signs 

that say red permits and white permits, 
and about ninety-five goddamn volkswagengs. 
Each one has an M.D., 

on its licence plates 

and green and blue permits. 

Near the obstetrics building, 

behind those trees. 


sions. His forte really is guitar 
picking, and on this song he 
swung the melody, with some 
pretty variations. Mississippi 
John Hurt is not a spectacular 
performer, and it is too bad that 
he did not choose to vary his | 
performance with some personal ! 


concert, he should concentrate 
on the music. All in all, it was a 
fine concert, with a high level 
of musicianship throughout. Folk 
singers of this kind are rare 
indeed in Montreal, and it is al- 
ways a good thing to be able to 
see and hear someone like 


reminiscenes or stories, the way | Mississippi John Hurt once in a 


he does in a club. Obviously he 
felt that since he was doing a 


while. 
Mike Nemiroff 


S961 '€Z Aseniqay ‘ueibioad ayy — [f 





MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT 
A MODERN BARBER SHOP 





Anti-Semitic Pamphlet Ends 


JEAN LAVOIE 
with minimum prices 


near Ste-Catherine 





1424 Stanley 


The Georgian, February 23, 1965 — 12 


Student's Socred Membership 


EDMONTON (CUP) — A University of Alberta student was expelled last week 
from the Social Credit Party for distributing on campus an anti-Semitic pamphlet 
which has been repudiated by Socred leaders. 


Wallace Klink, chairman of 
the U of A Social Credit club, 
received a letter Feb. 8 from 
Scored League President A. O. 
Kennedy cancelling his Socred 
Party membership. Mr. Ken- 
nedy charged that the campus 


The name of Miss Harriet 
Goldsmith was _ inadvertently 
omitted from the list of new 
Garnet Key Society members 
release in last week’s Georgian. 
Would you be kind enough to 
print this letter and thereby cor- 
rect our error. 


political leader had introduced 
a pamphlet titled Protocols of 
Zion into the university book- 
store as reference for the Doug- 
las Doctrine of Social Credit. 
C. H. Douglas is the author of 
the original Social Credit eco- 
nomic theory. The letter re- 
pudiated any connection be- 
tween the Socred League and 
the pamphlet and said Klink 
had “brought discredit to the 
league.” 


The charge was denied by 


Profs Debate 


Klink who claimed the pamphlet 
was a vital part of Social 
Credit theory. He explained he 
put the book in the bookstore 
“as an authoritative reference 
for students of Social Credit. 
The Douglas doctrine repudiates 
the aims of the Protocols, and 
the book was used by Douglas 
aS a contrast to his own be- 
liefs.”’ 

Klink deseribed the Protocols 
as a “diabolical plan for world 
conquest by a secret brother- 
hood, called the Elders of 
zion.” 


“It appears I have been ex- 


Thank you. pelled for taking a completely 
Sincerely, open approach to the subject,’ 
Harriet Luxemburg A : Ip [ Me he said. “It is most unfortunate 
Secretary, mer ican 1 Icy that when a genuine reform 


Garnet Key Society. 


SUS... 


(Continued from page 1) 


the basis of the number of day 
students only. Operational grants 
are intended to offset the Uni- 
versity’s deficit. 

Mr. Eccles said that there has 
been no indication from the min- 
istry as to whether or not the 
grant for the 65-66 academic 
year will be increased. Amounts 
of next year’s grants are expect- 
ed to be released within the next 
few weeks. 


Student... 


(Continued from page 7) 


mittee presented a program of 
three speeches by members of 
the faculty on the Vietnamese 
situation. The hall was packed 
to capacity. Assistant Professor 
Lewis of the History Department 
attempted to review the history 
of that country with a view to 
showing the oppressed sate of 
the natives as left by French and 
American intervention and rule. 

He was followed by Mr. Paris 
Aronopoulos of the Political Sci- 
ence department who agreed 
that the Americans would have 
to remain in Vietram, to the 
great distress of the rest of the 
platform party. 


To the chagarin of many of the 
students who filled the hall, Pro- 
fessor McCullough, who spoke 
next, talked on the concept of 
white supremacy as a factor in 
the situation. The professor was 
drowned out by the reckling of 
students who professed confusion 
at this conception. 

The rally ended in a rather 
heated manner, with the ardent 
believers adjourning to the 
American Consulate for twently 
minutes of peaceful demonstra- 
tion and then dispersal. 


By BOB TUCKER 


“American policy in Viet 
Nam is justified.” This was the 
resolution which Professors R. 
A. Fraser and H. Angel attempt- 
ed to defend, and Dr. Lewis and 
Professor Schienberg tried to 
attack in a debate held yester- 


movement becomes a political 
entity certain intellectual re- 
strictions ensue.” 


@ a 
Christian... 
(Continued from page 3) 
son’s theory that God is the 
“‘sround of all being,” we cannot 


day at one p.m., in Birks Hall. pelieve in God the Creator as in 
| the first philosophy. The second 


Political Science lecturer Paris 
Arnopoulos was the chairman. 


affirmative was the idea that 
South Viet Nam is only the 
latest object in Communist ag- 
gressive policy since 1948, which 
has included Berlin, Korea, and 
Irag. Professor Angel expressed 
the opinion that negotiations by 
the U.S. would only open the 
door for the Communists into 
Indonesia and Malaysia, and 
that perhaps it is better to fight 
now in South Viet Nam than 
later in Hawaii. 


These arguments were coun- 
tered by the negative side’s 
claim that the U.S. policy con- 
tained flaws. For instance, Pro- 
fessor Schienberg stated that in 
as much as the U.S. bombings 
were retaliatory measures 
against American losses, and 
not South Viet Namese deaths. 
the U.S. had lost much popular 
support. 

Dr. Lewis thought that the 
U.S. was being made a laughing 
stock. In addition, the negative 
side stressed the seriousness of 
the situation, especially as it 
seems to have escalated into a 
direct confrontation between the 
U.S. and Russia which could 
lead to World War III. 


Chairman Arnopoulos arbi- 
trarily declared the debate a tie. 
In a sidelight, Professor Angel 
refuted his stand in the debate 
and restated his actual opposi- 
tion to U.S. policy in South 
Viet Nam. 


~ Viet Nam 





Viet Nan Follow Up 

As a follow up to the Viet 
Nam rally last Tuesday in Birks 
Hall, the Student Union for 
Peace Action has invited Pro- 
fessor Lewis of the History De- 
partment, one of the speakers 
at the rally, to a meeting in 
Room 308 this Friday at 1 p.m. 

Professor Lewis will answer 
questions concerning his talk in 
particular and Viet Nam in gen- 
eral. Everyone is invited to at- 
tend, 


Student Unionism 


Seminar 
The McGill and Sir George 
branches of SUPA are jointly 


to Unionism 


sponsoring a Seminar ond Stu- 
dent Unionism on March 5 and 
6 at McGill University. 

The Seminar will explore the 
theory that the “student has a 
responsibility, not only to him- 
self, but to his university com- 
munity and through it, to his 
society.” 

SUPA believes that students 
through our inaction, for what- 
ever unjust social conditions ex- 
ist. We must question ourselves 
as student members of our so- 
ciety concerning what part we 
play in it, our awareness of the 
social and economic forces that 
determine our lives, and what 
we are capable of doing as re- 
sponsible as student citizens.” 


phil hy is ruled out too, since 
The main point offered by the | a aa ai , 


Bishop Robinson does believe in 
God. 

“Honest to God” was the sub- 
ject of the second in the series. 

Mr. Brow stressed that in order 
to be honest to God, a Christian 
has to make five basic assump- 
tions. These, he_ stated, are 
belief in God as the creator and 
in Jesus Christ, in total forgive- 
ness of mans’ sins, resurrection, 
final judgment by God, and in 
God as the supreme Lord and 
Master. 

Only by total faith in these 
assumptions could a Christian 
be honest to God and partial be- 
lief reducing Christianity to 
“hogwash.” 

In a brief question period, Mr. 
Brow expressed his view on sal- 
vation. His opinion was that 
whereas forgiveness is a day 
to day affair with God and fellow 
man, salvation is a permanent 
decision made by man when he 
can say, ‘Yes, I will follow your 
way, — to God and Jesus 
Christ.” 

“The main problem of modern 
man: is the sickness of the soul,’’ 
was the keynote of Mr. Bob 
Brow’s final Iecture in the 
series. 

He stated that man has a sick- 
ness, the symptoms of which are 
restlessness, and the feeling of 
inadequacy. He noted that man 
is always restless and unsatisfied: 
he has no peace, and although he 
may try to quell this restlessness 
by various diversions, joining 


various activities, when left alone | 


to think, man realizes that he is 
still restless. 

The missionary explained that 
man has a longing deep within 
for companionship and also has 
a distrust of himself and others. 
He stated that even marriage 
ean’t solve this longing, and, 
thus, man is unable to achieve 
this companionship: he is basic- 
ally alone. 

Mr. Brow gave an example of 
the feeling of inadequacy in that 
man is unable to achieve even 
his own goals. 

Mr. Brow stated that the 
trouble with man is that he tries 
to deal with the symptoms instead 
of the disease, and that before 
man could be cured, he must 
first admit his sickness; he must 
have faith in the ability of Jesus 
Christ to heal him, and then 
entrust himself to Him. 


CAREERS IN EDUCATION 


Students in Third and Fourth Years, whe are interested in be- 
coming teachers, are invited ta attend a meeting on Careers 
in Education. 

DATE: Thursday, February 25th, 4.15 p.m. 


PLACE: Room 230, Leacock Building, 
McGill University. 


The course requirements will be explained and questions welcomed. 
Prafessaor M. Wisenthal, 


Associate Professor, 
institute of Educatian. 


SPEAKERS: 





Mr. John Perrie, 


Protestant 


Montreal. 
Professor C. Wayne Hall, 
Acting Director, 


School 


Institute of Education, Chairman. 








Board of Greater 





Wherever youre heading atter graa- 


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


& 











RED LABEL-FREE COFFEE 
Students - a red label on the bottom of your 
cup entitles you to a FREE coffee for a week 


ROYAL BANK 


Compliments of 


FRESH-O-MATIC FOODS 











, 








Sports Expose 
A [pine Enamoration 


Darling, are you happy? 

Uh huh. 

Isn’t it wonderful to be up here in the white wonderland of 
nature? 

Uh huh. 

Isn’t skiing a perfect personification and stimulation of all the 
most vital elements of human aspirations? 

Uh huh. 

I just LOVE being here in the out of doors. This is great; this 
Is life; this is worth living ! 

Sit still George. 

To soar above all the earth! To be lifted out of the humdrum 
of all of life ! This T-Bar is the greatest contraption. Just to think 
that with a few wires they can pull people up hiils. 

George, sit still! ! 

A minute ago we were down there, and now we’re way way up 

. By Gad ! Look how far up we are ! 

I know George, that’s what a T-Bar is for. 

But we might fall. The wire might break — this is DANGER- 


OUS ! 

Relax George. 

Do these things ever break ? It’s a long way down ! 

(pause) 

I'll bet they do break. 

(pause) 

I’m SURE they break. 

(pause) 

Well answer me, they DO break, DON’T they ? 

No George, they don’t break. 

Promise ? (pause) Darling ? Darling ? 

Yes, dear. 

What would happen if my skis crossed ? 

You’d fall off I guess. Now don’t worry, George. Relax. 

My skis feel as if they’re crossing. (pause) I think my skis are 
crossing. (pause) Help ! My skis are crossed ! I’m going to fall ! 

Your skis aren’t crossed, George. Stop worrying and look. Look 
at the view. 

I don’t wanna. 

It’s beautiful. It’s nature’s wonderland. 

T don’t wanna turn around. 

You can see for miles. 

I’m cold. Aren’t you cold, darling ? I’m cold as hell. 

It's invigorating. 

It’s cold ! I wanna get off. I don’t like this anymore. Brirrrr. 

We’re almost at the top. 

My feet are wet. I’m miserable way off here in the middle of 
nowhere. It’s cold as hell. 

It’s nature’s wonderland. 

Oh shut up ! I wanna get down. Look how far up we.. 

(pause) 

Brace yourself, it’s time to get off. 

(pause) 

GEORGE ! 

(pause) 

GEORGE ! 

(pause) 

Help |! Help ! I’m down here in the snow 

I see you George. 

How do you get up? I can’t move. My leg’s broken ! My leg’s 
broken ! Yes, I’m sure my leg is broken ! Oh the horror of it all ! 


Can you move your legs ? 

Which one ? 

The broken one. 

Sure, it doesn’t hurt much. Pll make out. Go head, don’t wait 
for me. Ill just die here in the snow. 

Next to Nature ? 

Oh shut up. 

Now George, pick yourself up and get over here. 

No! I ean take it! I’! take my fate like a man! I'l] just 
freeze here, and the dogs will pick my lifeless bones. 

Well, goodbye then, I’ll see you later George. 

Help, help Don’t go! I’m a helpless cripple ! It’s cold here in 
the snow. My feet are wet. My blood runs cold in the sands of time. 

Then get up. 

Yes ma’am. 

Now stand on your feet. 

I'll try. 

Now walk like this up to the station. 

Darling. Darling, I feel better now. It’s so wonderful having you 
near me to help me, You love me, don’t you ? 

Uh huh. 

Oh darling. It IS wonderful to be here with you. We really are 
in — uh — in a white heaven, here above the fields and plains — 
We’re together and all is beautiful ! Look out there across the open 
handiwork of nature. Look out across nature and think .. . think... 
MY GAD! MY GAD! HOW DO WE GET DOWN ? 


. GAD! 


S. G. 





Camp Specialist Wanted 


(1) WATERFRONT DIRECTOR 
(2) ARTS & CRAFTS SPECIALIST 


Required by 


Camp Ma-Ka-Bee 


For appointment contact: 
Mrs. N. Shuster 
1 HU. 1-9552 


. - . 
\ 


aaa 








sabotage 


As we left Napoleon Suave, FLUSH agent 211, 


headquarters. 


HICKORY, DICKORY, DRIP 

As he slowly staggered to his feet, dripping 
ooze and other muck, glaring lights which 
surrounded him momentarily blinded his vision. 
He quickly stooped over, burying his head in 
his arms (a brilliant manoeuver.) 

His eyes slowly adjusting to the brightness, 
he lifted his head and beheld the visage of the 
sinister, alien being who towered over him. 

She snapped her gnarled fingers, and, from 
the dark recesses of the cavern, came Sadeen. 

Sadeen: Napoleon, darling. Have a pleasant 
trip? 

211: That’s the last time I'll leave the 
driving to you. 

Sadeen: Don’t be suave. Comrade Natasha 
has plans for you. 

The twisted fingers snapped again, and the 
maimed hand ushered in two Charles Atlas 
graduates who powerfully hoisted our hero over 
their shoulders and hauled him into the con- 
venient, nearby, neighborhood tourture chamber 
(compliments of George Lincoln Rockwell). He 
was swiftly strapped to the hard, concrete floor 
and abandoned, his forehead directly in the 
line of fire of a dripping water valve. 

211: One ...two...three...four... 
I’ve heard of counting sheep, but this is ridic- 
ulous! 


THE AGENT GAVE NO LIP 


Standing in the corridor on the main floor, 
Bink recognized Agent Lokka Smith (a key 
AUNTIE official) outside the Accounts Office 
inconspicuously peddling counterfeit elevator 
keys. 

While her back was turned, he immediately 
pounced upon her, dragging her into the foyer 
of the Stanley Street exit (and they weren't 
going for a beer). 

With his arm securely around her middle, 
his free hand pulled out his trusty pocket 
syringe and swiftly injected it into her navel 
(ruining her chances for a career in belly 
dancing). The truth serum took immediate 
effect as she began spouting her vital statistics. 

Bink: Vere is Hagent 211? 

Lokka: He...is... in 
headquarters. 

Bink: But vere iss HANTIE hedkvarters? 

Lokka: Where ... Agent... 211... is 

Finding her of no further use, he threw her 
to the ground where she quickly proceeded to 
sink into the swampy surface (known to us as 
the Red Carpet), and promptly drowned. 


THE MOP STRUCK ONE 


Agent 943 (a member of the alumnus) was 
roaming feebly through the hallways of the 
fourth floor, searching for a spot of comfort. 
Thinking himself on another floor, he entered 
the Ladies Dispensatorium. 

Eyeing the suspicious looking cleaning lady 


. AUNTIE . 


who was dusting the receptacles, and believing 








If bills your finances are wreckin’ 
Give a thought to Personal Chequin; 
The account that says “whoa’, 

To your vanishing dough— 

To the B of M pow you'll be trekin’? 


70.3 MuLL/ON CANADIANS 





‘Ive inside information. said Sug, 
astudent in English Lit.2 
“That Shakespeare was takin’ 


The odd, piece oof el 
(nd. Franti stole. 


Willies ag tol st 


BANK OF MONTREAL*® 
Canadas Pirst Sank for Students 


| 
| 
; 
| 


part IL 


he had just floated into AUNTIE 


her to be a long-lost AUNTIE agent, he reached 
for her mop and bashed in her bonnet. Her 
face dripping various wastes, she immediately 
collapsed. 

Agent 943: Where is that young whipper- 
snapper, Suave? 

Assuming that she was in no condition to 
answer, he hurriedly grabbed her bucket of 
Lestoil and flung it over her in a futile attempt 
to make her respond. 

She quickly dissolved. 


AND DRINKS DID COME 


As Agent 210 (he was mentally retarded) 
gayly skipped into the lunch room on the second 
floor, he dimly noticed a little girl in the 
corner playing with a small trinket. It was 
AUNTIE agent Clarabelle (her parents were so 
backward that she was born incognito and 
abandoned on the doorstep of the SPCA). 

Agent 210: Duh, where’d ya get the pretty 
yo-yo? 

Clarabelle: I’m an AUNTIE agent, and I got 
it for selling slugs for the food machines. 
Wanna see how they work? 

Agent 120; Duh, sure. 

She quickly hopped over to the soda dis- 
penser and stuck a slug in the slot. 

Clarabelle; Gee. The cup didn’t come out. 
I better see what’s wrong. 

As she poked her head into the opening, 
the machine began to vibrate violently, and 
within moments, she drowned in a deluge of 
orange drink. 4 

Agent 210: Aw, shucks. I didn’t get to ask 
where what his name was. 


WHAT A HELL OF A TRIP 

Still in the torture chamber, Napoleon 
finally managed to free his hands and rapidly 
grabbed for his fountain pen (concealing a 
portable lazar ray). As he pointed it at the 
wall, disintegrating the surrounding plaster, a 
dismal look fell over him. The barrier had con- 
cealed the main main. 

The room instantly flooded, the surging 
waves tossing him to and fro, and as the cell 
completely filled, Napoleon swam blindly — 
searching for an outlet. 

SWOOSH! 

The swirling streams suddenly surged and 
swelled, sealing him in the spurting spray 


which spun him through the sea, swallowing: 


him into the series of shafts set submerged in 
the structure’s system. 

In a flash of a flush, Napoleon found himself 
fighting a desperate battle for survival amidst 
a mass of goldfish, guppies, and general 
greenery. Peering out of the tank in the Bio 
logy Lab, he recognized three familiar figures. 

Professor MacSoft: Interesting specimen, 
eh? 

X: Quite. 

Sadeen: Gentlemen, he’s all your'n. G. & P. 















.* 


SKThe Bonk where Students’ accounts are warmly welcomed 


There are 82 B of M BRANCHES in the 
MONTREAL DISTRICT to serve you 


Drummond and St. Catherine Sts. Branch: 


GEOFFERY FARRELL, Manager 
R. §S. GAMMON — C. W. DEAN, Assistant Managers 



















51085 ey) — Et 


= 
s 


‘URI 


696) ‘€z Asenigay 


The Georgian, February 23, 1965 = 14 








f Sports 
a Comment 


by D. John Lynn SPORTS EDITOR 


Varsity Basketball star Bob Habert’s actions this past Friday 
in the Raven’s nest jin Ottawa (see story page 16), and Coach Al 
Hirsch’s reaction in dropping him from the squad is a blow to 
the aspirations of the Georgian five this year. However, the in- 
cident Friday night was simply the culmination of a series of events | 
and conflicts stretching over the past two Seasons. | 


Bob Habert has never put forth with the effort that Coach | 
Hirsch expected of him. His reputation is generally one of a 
capable player who is not willing to work with the rest of the team. 


On Bob's part, he has never endorsed the methods of the Coach. 
He quit the squad earlier in the season for these reasons, but re- 
turned again because he realized that he had a responsibility to 
the team. But the past week-end was the breaking point for both 
men, and it is as unfortunate as it is unavoidable. 


Both have justified their actions in terms of principles, and it 
is simply teo bad for the team’s ambitions that this two-year 
personality conflict had to explode at this point. 


The team met Friday night after the disastrous loss to Carleton, 


and have indicated their support for Coach Hirsch. This is correct, 
and they are to be commended for their decision. 


We have to sympathize for Bob Habert, however, he is put 
in the awkward position of being ‘the guy who let the team down’. 


We do not endorse this point of view. There is wrong on both 
sides; Habert is lazy, Hirsch is exacting. It is indeed unfortunate 
that they had to conflict before things were settled. 


The Hockey team seems to be Sir George’s hope for a champion- 
ship this season. They started off slowly, but now seem to have 
the drive and spirit to make it to the top. They have a better and 
more experienced team this season, and if they can lick their one 
big problem — too much time spent in the penalty box — they 
have the ability to go all the way. 


One of their most important games of the season is coming up 
this Saturday night at McGill, when they meet the rough and tough 
Ottawa University Gee Gees. A win over this power-packed team 
would streak them ahead. 


Mark Arnold is off to the Canadian University Championships 
this week-end, and we wish him all the luck in the country. 


Seems there is a lot of Judo talent available here at Sir George, 
and they have a coach available. If the Athletic department is 
interested in expanding activities, they would find that they have 
a ready-make winner in this group. Among them, Big Denis Modoto 
of ‘punch-the-separatiste’ fame is keen, and could be the driving 
force behind the squad. 


ae 
fe 
=~ 


~ ap © Oe ‘ ° 
- 
b ~* ° : S 


Varsity Hockey Team | WAA Election 


Bottom row: Brian Chapman, Richard Patterson, Alex Math- 
thew, Eric Dies, Trevor Kerr, Dave Parker, Bert Decaire. 
Second Row: Dave Hains (Mgr), Dave Dies, Warren Hale, Bob 
Stewart, Harold Wenger, Billi Dixon, Cliff Walker, Ron Stockton 
(Mer.), Paul Arsenault (Coach). Third Row: Bob Shatilla, Brian 
Grayson, Graham Wells, Neil Bacon, Gene Jamieson, Bub 
Tucker. Missing: Bob Berry, Bill Ardell, Don O’Brien, Gord 
Marr, Barclay Allan. 


Intramural Basketball 


RESULTS Eng. Torks 5 2 3 4 
Arts Lakers 68, Com. Combines High Scorers — Averages 
24, Waissman, Arts 49’ers 12.8 
Eng. Torks 33, Arts Knicks 19. | Cook, Arts Lakers 12.0 
Wednesday Heet, Arts Lakers 11.8 
Arts 49’ers 1, Arts Knicks 0/| Haberkorn, Arts 49’ers 11.0 
(def.). Boyer, Engineering Torks 10.4 


Eng. Torks 31, Arts Lakers 40. 
Thursday (four-pointers) 
Arts Knicks 29, Science Gems 


Next Week’s Games 
Today 


31. Sci. Gems vs. Com. Combines. 
Com. Combines 33, Eng. Torks| Arts 49’ers vs. Eng. Torks. 
19, Wednesday 

STANDINGS Arts Knicks vs. Com. Combines, 

G W LPts. aaa vs. Arts 49’ers. 

Arts Lakers 5 5 0 10 ursday 
Sci. Gems 5 5 1 109/Arts Lakers vs. Arts Knicks. 
Com, Combines 6 4 2 g/| Arts 49’ers vs. Science Gems. 
Arts 49’ers ee as 4. T.B. 





. 
' 


Results 


Guess what! There were these 
teriffic elections held from 
Wednesday, February 10th to 
Wednesday, February 17th. And 
the real teriffic President is 
Jan Bancroft. 


lst Vice-President is Jayne 
Ferguson and 2nd Vice-Presi- 
dent is Margaret Ellwood. Elea- 
nor Heath is to be the Secre- 
tary-Treasurer; Karen Stanley, 
Cheerleader Representative. The 
following Faculty Representa- 
tives were acclaimed: Linda 
MacDonald (arts), Mary Carry- 
er (science), Marika Jaansoo 
(arts). 

A meeting will be held for 
this keen executive-elect in 
Room 6 of the Athletic Office, 
this Thursday, February 25th, 
at 1:10 p.m. So you lucky folks 
better be there. This year’s 
President, Helen Bahr, says 
everybody is to work hard, and 
thanks the other nominees for 
their interest and hopes they 
will continue to help with the 
°65-’66 program, 


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1 











Varsity Basketball Team 


The Georgian Basketball team has been playing together 
for four months now, and have had their ups and downs. 
They have travelled to several campuses in the United 
States for some rough games, on one particular week-end 
getting off the bus only fifteen minutes before they were 
due on the gym floor. They flew to an Invitational Tournament 
at Acadia University where Acadia only beat them by thir- 
teen points. 

The next week, they lost a confused game against Mac- 
Donald College, who were playing ‘way above their heads. 

But all of these games have added up. By now they know 
each other as a team and as individuals. They have all come 
a long way from their first game against Sherbrooke. Several 
of their injured players are back, the team is healthy, and 
they are ready for the final, and crucial games of the season. 





1 


(JV), 
Al Sykes. 
(no longer playing), 


Kneeling left to right: 














Standing left te aright: Jason Wolfe, Bob Nathan, lizzy Goldman, 
Dave Cummings, Wayne Berry, Gord Collyer, Brian Cunliffe 
Sheldon Liebman, Russ Green (no longer playing), 


and Mike Barkun. Missing: Brian Barton. 


by RON STOCKTON 

The Georgians’ two day, two game excursion into the Eastern 
Townships last week -proved to be their most successful road trip 
this season. On Thursday night they bombed Bishop’s University 
10-2 and Friday night dumped Sherbrooke University 8-2. 

It was Bishop's winter carnival game and before it was 45 
sec. old, Alex Matthew had scored the first of his four goals of 
the game with Bill Dixon assisting. By the end of the period Mat- 
thew had netted two more to complete his hat trick and Sir George 
had a 5-1 lead. The other two 9 —-H—_————_ 
Maroon and Gold markers came, with a 9-1 lead going into the 
from the sticks of Trev Kerr ¢jnaj period the Georgians 
and Dave Parker. | seemed to let up on the deject- 

The second period was all Sir; ed Bishop’s squad, only scoring 
George with Matthew getting| once more, on Bob Berry’s solo 
his fourth, Kerr his second, | effort. 

The win moved Sir George 
,;OnNe point ahead of Carleton, 
(who have completed their 
schedule), into third place three 
points behind RMC, with two 
'games in hand. 


(Cont. on page 16) 


Parker his second, and Bil] Ar- 
dell his first. 


First Periad 


1—SGWU: Matthew, Dixon 745 
2-—-SGWU: Kerr 

Berry, Matthew . . 84 
3—SGWU: Parker 

Ardell, Shatilla 12:24 
4—Bishop’s: Robinson, Wilton 14:52 
5—SGWU: Matthew 

Dies, Berry... shoes 
6—SGWU: Matthew 

Dies, Kerr 18:40 


Penalties: S.G. Marr 5:45: Bishop’s, 
Johnson 17:10. 
Second Periad 





I—SGWU: Matthew 
Berry, Kerr ............... 12:23 
§& SGWU: Kerr 
Berry, Shatilla _.. = 10 
9—-SGWU: Parker, Ardell] ..... 19:42 
10—SGWU: Ardell 
» Parker, Shatilla ........_... 19:59 
Penalties: S.\G Dies 3:41: §.G. Ar- 
dell 7:55: (double minors); S.G. Marr, 
ibe 28; Bishop's, McEwen 17:06. 

Third Period 
—— Berry .......... . 17:20 
wees s: Murray 

Mitchell, Adams ........... 18:14 
Penalties: Bishop's, Bodtker 5:25: 
| Bishop’ s, Norris 6:20; S.G. Berry 


10:10; S.G. Dixon, 11:30; S.G. Dies, 
Bishop‘s, Mitchell] 13:12; Bishop's, Nor- 


and ris 17:00. 


i Ss : 
John Elliott, Bob Habert | eeaniman ei le eaten 
Campbell ........ 20 #12 «#15 «47 


WHAT SIZE DO 
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Chapman: 


| 


Georgians Down Bishops, Sherbrooke 





Trevor Kerr 
Eight Points In Two Games 


SHERBROOKE +?) 





SGWU 61, 
First Period 
I1—SGWU: Kerr 


Matthew Berry 1:26 
2—SHER.: Carrier 

Marcoux, R. Gagnon e 2:12 
3—SGWU: Matthew, Berry 5:34 
4—_SHER.: N. Gagnon 15:50 


S. G. Marr 3:23, : 
Sher. N. Gagon 5:08; Sher. 
Houle 7:56; Sher, Legault: S.G. Hale 
12:58; Sher. Morin, S.G, Matthew 
13:21: S8.G. Berry 13:37: S.G. Shatilla, 
Dies 15:50 imisconductsi; S.G. Mat— 
thew, Wenger; Sher. N. Gagnon 18:07. 
Secand Period 


Penalties: 


—SGWU: Kerr, 


Berry. Matthew a . 1:45 
6—SGWU: Berry, Kerr ........ 10:01 
Penalties: S.G. Berry 2:50; S.G. 

Hale; Sher. Carrier 3:41; S.G. Shatil- 
ja; Sher R. Gagnon 9:36; Sher. R. 
Gagnon 12:46; Sher. Janelle 13:47; 
S.G. Marr 16:24; Sher. R. Gagnon 
19:29 

Third Period 

1I—SGWU: Matthew. Berry 2:34 
§—SGWU: Shatilla 

Parker, Arde)] 8:24 

SGWU: Berrys 

Kerr, Matthew ae55 

10—SGWU: Matthew 

Berry, Kerr .  ..._.. 19:50 
Penalties: S.G. Ardell 4:19; Sher. 

Carrler 4:50; S.G. O'Brien 8:56; Sher. 


Provencher 9:48; Sher. Perron 10:40; 
S.G. Berry 11:03; Sher. Houle 15:30; 
Sher. Robichaud 16:15; Sher. Michaud 
17:13; S.G. Ardel) 18:05, 


Saves: 
Chapman 11 8 > 24 
Drainville _._. ; 4 9 10 23 








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| 


The Georgian, February 23, 1965 — 16 





SGW Takes OSL Swim Honours 
For Third Consecutive Year 


By JAMES J. RICE 

The unbelievable happened on Saturday, when the 
Georgian swim team walked away with the OSLAA 
Championship for the third year in a row. This was the 
first time in OSL history that any University had won 
the event in three consecutive years. 

The pool at CMR in St. Johns Quebec became a tur- 
bulent rage as Sir George broke five conference records 


in stunning style. 

In the frist event Ulli Roth, M. 
Chase, G. Jones and B. Vanden- 
berg set a new record in the 200 
yard medley relay. They did the 
rout in 1:56.4 seconds. This was 
followed by the 200 yard free- 
style in which Milke Liepner 
broke his own record with a 
wining time of 2:02.2. 

Frank Zeiss swam _ the _ 500 
yard freestyle in 0.26.5 seconds 
to capture second place. 

One of the outstanding events 
of the day was the 200 yard 
individual medley. In this event 
Bert Vanderberg set a new 
record with a 2.27.7 time. 

In this event Bert Vandenberg 
set the pace early in the race 
and from there pulled steadily 
away from the pack. Bob Mea- 
dows had a 2:39.9 in the same 
event. 


Marvin Chase came through 
with a 1.08.6 in the 100 yard 
breast-stroke to put up new con- 
ference marks in this event. 
Chase had a good day all the 
way around. In the 100 yard 
freestyle he also set a record of 
4:48.0. Marvin topped two other 
swimmers on his way to glory. 
Mike Liepner had a 5:07.0 to 
come second in this event. 

In the 200 yard relay Sir George 
fell behind as its first two swim- 
mers McMillan and Meadows hit 
the ropes. Then G. Jones came 
through with a determined effort 
to close the gap. A very perfect 
turn, illegal up to this meet, put 
Jones out in front. Then we came 
home to win the event and better 
our own record with a 1:46.5. 

The Commanding Officer of 
the College Militaire Royale pre- 


U of Waterloo 
Takes Georgette 
Cage Tourney 


Waterloo University took all 
four games of iast Saturday’s 
Invitational tournament with 
only two baskets scored against 
them. Their opponents had to 
content themselves with foul 
shot counters. Suprisingly, Sir 
George gave them their tough- 
est game, 10-8 affair, in the 
first eight-minute game of the 
schedule. 

University of Toronto fin- 
ished second behind Waterloo 
after losing to them in the 
tourney final, Macdonald Col- 
lege and the Montreal YWCA 
provided the fourth and fifth 
teams in the competition. 

The tournament, designed to 
spur interest in Women’s inter- 
collegiate sports, was judged by 
all as a great success. A ban- 
quet was held in the evening, 
providing ample opportunity for 
the girls to socialize and ex- 
change views. 

Next Thursday night the 
Girls Basketball team meets 
the WRENS at Montreal High 
gym, in their final game of the 
season. Playing on the team are 
Judy Olmstead, Sandy Christo- 
pher, Linda and Sheila Fox 
(twins), Judy Chapman, Jayne 
Fergusson, Kathy Bunker, Bar- 
bara Mason, Marion Berger, 
Judy Lonn, Margaret Marshall, 
and Colleen Cline. 





sented the swimming trophy to 
Captain Mike Liepner after the 
event. 


All of the Georgians swim- 
mers who ‘placed first or second 
in any event will be travelling to 
University of Western Ontario in 
London to participate in the 
Canadian University Champion- 
ships. 

Sir George had a total of 92 
points. Royal Military College 
had 66, CMR close behind with 
54; Loyola grabbed up 43, and 
U. of Ottawa came through with 
8. 

Coach Kim Helmy has been 
picked to coach the OSLAA re- 
presentative team at Western. 
He said that he was very proud 
of the effort the boys had put 
out to win this meet. The CMR 
coach will be on hand in London 
to assist Coach Helmy with the 
team. 

Best of luck to the Georgian 
swimmers and the OSL team in 
the Canadian championships. 


Swimmer: Place: Time: 
200 yard Medley 


U. Roth 

M. Chase 

G. Jones 

B. Vandenberg ist 1:56.4* 
50 yard Freestyle 

M. Liepner Ist 2: 123 
50 yard Freestyle 

F. Zeiss 2nd 0:26.5 
200 yard Medley 

B. Vandenberg Ist 2:27.7* 
100 yard Breast 

M. Chase Ist 1:08.6* 

Threadgold 2nd 1:13.7 
100. yard Freestyle 

F. Zeiss Ist 1:02.6 

G. McMillan 2nd 1:03.0 
100 yard Back 

U. Roth 2nd 1:12.8 
100 yard Butterfly 

G. Jones 2nd 1:13.1 
400 yard Freestyle 

M. Chase Ist 4:48.0 

M, Liepner 2nd. 5:07.0 
200 yard Freestyle 

B. Vandenberg 

U. Roth 

G. McMillaln 

G. Jones Ist 1:46.5 


* Indicates new OSLAA record. 


by D. JOHN LYNN 


The Georgians’ two losses in the Capital this weekend dashed 
their chances of moving into second place ahead of RMC. Instead 


the Varsity will have to struggle next week for wins over St. Pats 
and the Cadets in the closing games of the season to guarantee a 


play-off berth at ail. 


Without the services of Bob Habert. 


Jason Wolfe and John 


Elliott, the Varsity offered no competition for the powerful and 
balanced attack of the Ravens from Carleton. The first ten minutes 


of play saw little action, as the 
Georgians weaved the ball 
across the top in an effort to 
slow the fast-moving Ravens to 
the Varsity’s pace. 


As the fans went wild yell- 
ing “don't shoot, or Coach 
(Hirsch) will take you off” and 
“nlay basketball, Coach,” the 
boys continued the weave. 


But, despite the stall offense, 
the Georgians left at half-time 
at the short end of the 36-17 
score. 


Second half action was an ex- 
hibition of playmaking and 
shooting, as the Ravens domin- 
ated the offensive and defen- 
sive boards,. and completely 
controlled the game. Carleton 
outscored the SGW side 39 to 19, 
despite fine defensive efforts by 
Berry, Collyer and Barkun. Na- 
than assumed the leadership of 
the Georgian five while hitting 
for 18 points. 


The Carleton squad was led 
by big Dick Brown with 14, 
while Nicholds Gorman, and 
Moore all hit in double figures. 
The depth of the Carleton bench 
was the demoralizing factor for 
the Georgians, as they all played 
like starters. 


Edged by Ottawa 


The following afternoon at 
Ottawa U., the Varsity lost a 
veritable shooting match in the 
dying seconds. With just a few 
points separating the teams, 
Coach Hirsch stormed out to 
mid-court to protest a crucial 
foul called on Cummings. 


Surprisingly, there was no 
technical called, which was in 
keeping with the general level 
of officiating throughout the 
contest. The game ended in a 
91-86 score, providing Ottawa 
U. with their thrid victory of 
the season, 

The Georgian effort was once 
again led by Bob Nathan, while 
Barkun, Wolfe. Cummings and 
Collyer were the other stand- 
outs. 


John Elliott did not make the 
trip because of a chronic sore 
back. He’s taking treatments 
now. and should be back in form 
for this week-end's jaunt to St. 
Pats and RMC. 


Georgians Down Sherbrooke... fromP.15 | ppe_ 


On Friday night, the scene 
switched to the “cow palace” 
Sherbrooke, where the Pe agi 
play of Bob Berry and some fine 
goal tending by Brian Chapman 
kept Sir George in the game for 
the first two periods. 


University of Sherbrooke out- 
hustled and out-shot the Geor- 
gians in the first frame and the 
visitors were lucky to come out 
of the period with a two goal 
tie. Kerr and Matthew bagged 
Sir George’s goals, while Berry 
set them both up. Matthew also 
earned an assist on Kerr’s mark- 
er. It took almost a full hour 
to play this period as mass con- 
fusion reigned time and time 
again, with the game officials 
giving one an impression of 
“bush.” 


The third period saw the 
Georgians come alive and score 
four more goals. Matthew pick- 
ed up two to give him his sec- 
ond hat-trick in as many nights, 
while singletons went to Bob 
Shatilla and Berry. 

To-night, the team takes on 


Loyola at the McGill Winter 
Arena at 9 o’clock, while this 
coming Saturday they finish the 
season against the undefeated 
University of Ottawa. This game 
is slated to start at 6 o'clock. 
Both should prove to be evcit- 
ing as Sir George needs only 
one more win for second place 
and there is a pretty close race 
for individual honours. 


Wrestlers 
Top Miner 


Last Friday night, Coach 
Harry Wolfson’s wrestlers de- 
feated the Miner Institute mat- 
men from Chazy, N.Y., by the 
close margin of ten points, 

Last year’s Provincial Novice 
Champion Jerry Bennett re- 
corded the fastest win of the 
evening by downing his man in 
less than a minute. 

The team’s next bout will be 
against McGill this Thursday 
evening at eight o’clock in the 
YMCA matroom., 








Bob Nathan 
The Weekend Team Leader 


Jason Wolfe did not play Fri- 
day night as a result of an Ath- 
letic Department ruling invol- 
ving his ‘flagrant foul’ in last 
week-end’s encounter with the 
Loyola Warriors. He came back 
Saturday to play inspired bas- 
ketball against Ottawa U. 





OSLAA STANDINGS 








Team: P W L Pts 
1 Carleton 16 16 0 32 
2 RMC 15 10 5 20 
3 Sir George 14 g 5 18 
4 Loyola 15 9 6 18 
5 Bishops 14 8 6 16 
6 St. Pats 15 6 § 12 
7 Ottawa U. 14 3 11 6 
8 Macdonald 12 3 9 6 
9 Sherbrooke 14 0 14 0 
Sir George (38f) Carleton €75) 
GF FP GF P 
fBarkun 1 0 2 Nicholds 5 11! 
Nathan 7 4 #18 Home 4 a & 
Sykes 1 0 2 Stewart a 3 6, 
C’mings 0 1 1 Scobie 9 0 4 
Rerry ug 1 Telbutt 00 0 
fCollyer r 3 5 Rrown 7 #@ 14 
Goldman 0 1 1 Moore 3 4 14 
Liebman 0 O 0 O'Brien La 2 
Gorman 2a 4 
Kilfoyle 2a 4 
Totals 12 12 46 Totals 32 11 75 
Half-time: SGW 17. Carleton 6. 
f Fouled out. 
Sir George (88) Ottawa U (91) 
G F P G F P 
Berry 0 0 O Chambers 8 5 21 
Barkun 12 1 25 Clarke 6 517 
Nathan 12 6 30 Maranda 9 9 27 
Barton 1 0 2 V'llaneva 3.2 38 
Collyer 2 1 § Giland 6 1193 
Sykes 0 2 2 McDougal] o 0 O 
Wolfe 5 1 11 Corlsey 1 0 
C’mings 5 1 11 Beazley 5 Ca 
Totals 37 12 86 Totals 34 23 91 


Half poe oe ee ee SGW 30. Ottawa 43. 


? 


SPORTS Cagers Humiliated by 


Carleton and Ottawa 

















Habert Dropped 
By Coach Hirsch 


Much to the surprise of the 
handful of Georgians on hand 
for the week-end encounter 
with Carleton at the Raven’s 
nest, Captain Bob Habert ap- 
peared at the gym door in street 
clothes after warming up and 
watching the start of the game 
from the bench. 


When asked why he was not 
dressed for the game, Habert 
explained that he had asked 
Coach Hirsch why the usual 
starting five did not start the 
game. When Coach Hirsch 
ignored the question, Habert 
left for the dressing room. 

When this reporter asked 


Coach Hirsch the same ques- 
tion, he replied “It’s a stupid 
question. Ask him (Habert). As 
of now Bob Habert is finished 
on this team.” 





Bob Habert 


Coach Lecker suggested that 
perhaps Coach Hirsch didn't 
want the starting five to be boo- 
ed by the raucous Carleton 
fans. 

Bob Habert explained that 
the previous night, Coach 
Hirsch had berated him for 
‘goofing off’ at practice, and 
had marched off the floor. 

Said Bob, “It isn’t just his 
refusal to answer the question, 
although I would have accepted 
any answer—strategy, or what- 
ever. Coach Hirsch and I 
haven’t gotten along for the 
past two Seasons. He acts as 
though none of us have any 
feelings. We are just part of a 
machine.” Coach Hirsch later 
explained that Habert was con- 
tinually missing from practices, 
and was unwilling to work when 
he was on hand, “His poor at- 
titude affects the whole team”, 
he said. 


Hirsch Fouls Out, 
JV Edge Carleton 


By D. JOHN LYNN 


The Freshmen plus two won 
the only game of the week-end 
that Sir George expected to 


lose. On Friday night, they de- 
'feated the Carleton Cardinals 
by one point after returning 
from a half-time score of 29-13. 
In the second half, the Junior 
Georgians caught fire just as 
the Cardinals began to relax. By 
the third quarter the Georgians 
were only behind five points, 
and controlled the game. But, 
with 1:43 to go, hustler Larry 
Dallas twisted his ankle, and had 
to be taken to hospital. Then, 
with the score tied with one 
minute to go, Coach Al Hirsch’s 
brother Mike fouled out. Mc- 
Cullough sank the free throw 
that won the game by a score 
of 53-52. This was Carleton’s 
first defeat this season. 
Dallas was the outstanding 





shooter and hustler on the court 
for the Georgians, potting 16 
of his 18 points in the second 
half .JJackson was next with 12, 
and Cunliffe and Liebman got 
eight each, while maintaining 
defensive pressure on the Carle- 
ton shooters. Goldman and Mc- 
Cullough, scoring four each, 
combined with Mike Efraim in 
clearing the boards. 


The next afternoon, with Dal- 
las missing from the line-up 
and Liebman and Goldman tired 
after playing two games the pre- 
vious night, the JV bowed to 
the Ottawa High School final- 
ists Ridgemount HS by an 89-45 
count. Liebman led with 14, 
Jackson 13, Goldman 6, Cun- 
liffe 4, Efraim 2, and MeCul- 
lough 1. 

The Jay Vee meet the wi 
ner of Tuesday night’s CMR 
McGill contest in a two-gam 
total pgint championship. 


4 
‘