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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
ONE-UP ONE-UP ONE-UP LUMBY'S ESPRESSO RESTAURANT Excellent Cuisine — Cosmopolitan Atmosphere Petrie St., Civic Centre Trade with our advertisers Printed by K. E. Cowley for the A.N.U. Students' Association. CREDITS EDITOR .... A. Davidson TECHNICAL STAFF .... B. McLaughlin S. Ford ] EDITORIAL ASSISTANT ? & PHOTOGRAPHER J. Morgan REPORTERS .... J. Laucis R. Smith t- 'j, r' R. Reece 1 .?Jfc J. Davidson SPORTING i|H REPORTER .... D. Funnell ADVERTISING & PUBLICITY .... K. McKay TYPISTES ? B. Male M. Tyrrell JB ? ? ? ? I I I ?? JUVlH^M^B
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
SWAINS j For the most complete range of Stationery for student use * Wire bound students note books * Slide rules and scale rules * Twin ring and springback binders * Drawing instrument sets * Fountain pens and ball pens of all popular makes * All artists supplies Remember our Specialist Services: Pen repairs (on the spot); Rubber Stamps; Printing and Embossing (to order); Picture Frames (from stock and to order) Garema Place, Civic — Phone 4 4515 | CHESHIRES I All students and staff of the School of General I Studies are invited to visit our bookshop in j Garema Place and to browse among the books I there. j We will do our best to provide the texts you want I to study — and many other books for your I entertainment. CHESHIRES BOOKSHOP I Canberra City ALL SPORTING GOODS ALLY NISH SPORTS : DEPOT CITY, A.C.T. j Phone J 2741 Phone J 2741 CHEMIST B. R. ROBERTS London Circuit, Canberra City Phone J 2145 Harriet Hubbard Ayer and Tweed Famous Products are exclusive to this Pharmacy on the ...
PROF. BURTON SPEAKS ON OUR UNI. FACILITIES [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
PROF. BURTON SPEAKS ON OUR UNI. FACILITIES The changes being made in the Students' Common Room prompted thoughts about our permanent facilities in the future. Professor Burton has answered our questions to the best of his present knowledge. WHEN WILL WE GET OUR PERMANENT UNION BUILDING? The building of the i Union is in the building plan covering the period 1961-63. The Australian | Universities Commission in j its last report recommended the figure of £100,000 to be spent on our Union dur ing this period. The build ing will probably not be solely a student Union but will be open to all members of the University, staff, under-graduates and post graduates alike. WHERE WILL THE \ UNION BE? j It will be built on the corner of Ellery Circuit and University Avenue, bounded by Sullivan's Creek, which will be diverted to allow ?' .v room for the building. The ; ' first stage of the Union will 1 allow room for the expan f . sion necessary in this rapid 1 -'y .growing University. Y 1WHAT FAC...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
LATE NEWS FLASH President R. G. Fraser Arts Faculty D. Brewster \ D. Funnell . | S. Jessop Y Economics Faculty j- G. Hargreaves ,;s . J. Newman P. Simpson | Law Faculty | A. Davidson | ' G. Davies Science Faculty | R. Clements j G. Roberts I Non-Faculty i J. Nosworthy I Please note that the A.G.M. of the Students' $ Association will now be held in the Hall on i, Wednesday, 3rd May, instead of Tuesday 2nd as f formerly notified. C. McKERRAS, | Returning Officer. R. G. Fraser, Esq. — Profile — 1 R. G. F. (better known as Ron) was born in 1940. A lawyer, he is almost through his degree. I A blonde, he has' served previously on the S.R.C., £ is a past president of the old Dramatic Society, and ft tan this year's Book Exchange. I We can't think of any more to say about Fraser ? at this short notice. A 'Woroni' takes this opportunity to wish the new S.R.C. all the best in the coming year. HL They can count on our support — we trust we ?A ican count on theirs. ?
OASIS [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
OASIS | 1 On one of his radio ses- JH sions, Eric Baume spoke of H a family of eight which was « 'literally living in one jfl room,' and concluded that B 'this does nothing to help jfl promote the growth of the H family.' Just how big does H Mr. Baume feel that a fam- ffl ily should be? _ S And how did the Treas- j urer of the S.R.C. manage to buy that car? A woman is as old as she looks: a man is old when he stops looking. Obiter dictum per H. Tarlo. * * * . . News from Melbourne — Mike Austin is engaged! i'fi * Overheard: 'Not every body hates me — after all, not everybody knows me.' ❖ # The reason for the shortness of the under graduate gowns worn at the Hall of Residence? The powers that be at the A.N.U. decided on short gowns because we live in a warm climate. Relative to where? Definition of an optimist: One who thinks he can get a second helping at dinner at the Hall. 'I can't operate with the lights on.' Billie Ryan. * * # So the Common Room is finally being enlarged, to try...
Nazism Raises Its Ugly Head [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
] Nazism Raises j I Its Ugly Head ( In an outer Melbourne suburb there exists a tight-knitted group of racial fanatics who hate all but pure aryans. They claim Sir Isaac Issacs was a madman,, Sir John Monash was a poor soldier and an even worse engineer. They claim that the Catholic Church is a dis grace to humanity, and that migrants from non-Ayran countries are the scum of the earth. They believe in all Hitler stood for — and even what he died for. NOTHING OF IM PORTANCE. During the week they are university professors, doc tors, lawyers, tramdrivers, labourers, and everyone of them is a 'Pure-white- atheist.' Their activities include publishing obscene, seditious and . scandal mongering books and magazines. Also they debate out problems of how to kill every commun ist in the world. They occasionally wear arm bands which are decorated with black swastikas. Hero Worship Their bible is Mein Kampf. They hero-worship the late Adolf Hitler, whom they claim was martyred by the Jews and t...
A STUDENT OF LOVE [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
A STUDENT OF LOVE Alas! University life is often marred by the visitation of that dreadful disease amatory prostra tion, otherwise known as love. Many of us are cunning and run away from the emotion only to return on Saturday night. These are the escapists — they know that in this way they avoid the quarrels, jealousy, intolerance and other facets of love which come between the kisses when too close a proximity (mental) is continually maintained between the hap ( ) couple. Now this is no prepar ation for the GREAT MATRIMONIAL ADVEN TURE which we all hope to avoid don't we? Only the brave who are no more (I haven't met one yet) will be prepared for marriage. They will have practised beforehand and will stead fastly resist all assaults on their celibacy. They'll know the horrors which awaits them if. they have not developed a PHIL OSOPHY. It is really quite easy to obtain one — many great men have recorded theirs for posterity. One just goes to the library and looks up LOVE, PHILOSOPH...
Conformism among University Students [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
ConformUm among ? University Ztudentf j by Phillip McKenna Student turns corner, speaking with an older gentleman. || Student: Haven't noticed you round here before. Who || are you? || C (with monentary irri- 1 tation merging into con fidence): Come, come, you all know me really. Some of you even have the in telligence to talk about me. Nobody loves me, of course. Publicly, that is. Quite happy actually if my king dom hides in the biological, the subconscious and the murk of self-deception. Nice and warm down here. Can't stand these cold, lucid people, though I catch most of them in the end, too: just make a fash ion of being cold and lucid, hedge it with a few restrain ed emotions, and the poor dev . . . that is, there's really very little trouble. Student (eagerly, as be comes a cub reporter for 'Woroni'): Mr. — er — Mr. C., will you let me tell the public the — C: Lovely word, 'the public'; 'masses' even bet ter; go on, young man. Student: — tell the public the secret of your suc...
"ONE-UP" SOME WHAT LONG, BUT CLEVER, INTELLIGENT NIGHT'S ENTERTAINMENT [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
'ONE-UP' SOME WHAT LONG, BUT CLEVER, INTELLIGENT NIGHT'S ENTERTAINMENT !| Revue is without doubt, one of the most difficult forms of theatrical entertain ;f| ment to present — calling, as it does, for talent in writing, directing and performing, | and tremendous speed in presentation. University Revues may be free from some ill restrictions of the commercial theatre, but their duty is still to entertain, amuse and even possibly educate the audience, as well as the cast having a whale of a time ,i\ themselves. All the scripts in One Up ' are good, but perhaps overt ly subtle — all audiences long for a good belly-laugh oc casionally. Then too, the cast, with several notable exceptions, are not experi enced enough to 'put over' or point the laughs — especi- ally the 'punch line,' and consequently much of the excellent humour was lost. They all need to realise the importance of every word coming across. This may improve as the run continues, and the cast ac customs themselves to the fee...
INDIAN MOVEMENT [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
INDIAN MOVEMENT NCUSI was conceived, by its founders, as a .vehicle to serve the needs of truly non-partisan and NON political National Federation of University Students Unions in India. The words in capitals are very significant, for before 1945 all students' movements were geared to the struggle for independence. Independence came, the unity was gone and the movements disintegrated. Actually, nothing like a student movement exists in the country today. The founders of NCUSI rose to the occasion when they declared, in Article 3 of the constitutions of NCUSI, that NCUSI shall be a non-partisan body and shall work towards the ful filment of its aims and ob jects, without reference to any political or religious considerations, these aims and objects being: 1. To maintain academic freedom and student rights. 2. To stimulate and im prove democratic student unions. 3. To promote better educational standards, facil ities and teaching methods. 4. To promote inter university advancement of ...
STAGE MAKE-UP DEMONSTRATION [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
STAGE MAKE-UP DEMONSTRATION Miss Marilyn Gordon gave the demonstration which held the attention of the people there. About twenty people attended, mostly members of the revue cast, to whom the problem of stage make-up is rather pressing. The first demonstration, after a brief talk in gen eral terms that told us a few basic principals, was of a young glamorous make-up on a girl, and after this was completed, with a few deft strokes it was changed into the 1920 style of make-up with all its exaggerated features. Then followed a demon stration of how to turn a young girl's face into that of an old woman. Afterwards, we were shown how to make-up a man so that he would not look made-UD on the staee. and then the fourth demon stration was showing how to make a young man lool forty, the most difficult one of all, and only possible on some faces. Questions followed aboul racial make-up, for negroes Eastern people and south Europeans, and points about using glasses, false noses, wigs and bea...
Sex on a "Higher Plane" [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
Sex on a 'Higher Plane' Father Gardiner, a noted American moralist, suggested that 'Lady Chatterley's Lover' was a book whose purported message should be accepted rather warily. In many quarters it has been suggested that D. H. Lawrence was exalting marriage though he maintained that love as much a sexual manifestation as something on a 'higher plane.' Father Gardiner on the other hand believes that Lawrence would have de fended some of the obscene rites of ancient Rome and had a wholly pagan rever ence for sexual activity which was really unhealthy, and which in the general public would appeal more to the prurient than to the discriminating litterati. It seems, therefore, that the degree to which Law rence emphasises sex is the criterion on which the value of this book will stand or faH. It is interesting to note that in the recent ^rial much emphasis was laid on the obscenities contained in 'Lady Chatterley's Lover' as being morally un wholesome. In the first 130 odd pages the fam...
Women's Day By Day [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
Women's Day By Day Sir, I Congratulations to Mr. Harrison on his short story 'Day by Day.' The action and excitement generated is that known only to an Arts student. The story is even more remarkable in that it is a very subtle satire on the Women's Weekly type article. V. B. GLEESON.
Supporting Peter Ryan (Again) [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
Supporting Peter Ryan (Again) Sir, After reading George Martin's aggressive article in relation to the S.R.C., I wish to protest strongly regarding certain impudent and aspersive comments made by him against the outgoing President of the S.R.C. — Peter Ryan. It is not my aim in this letter to coronate Ryan mith laudatory epithets; all I am alleging is that Martin with his insolent remarks sur passed the limits of literary etiquette. There is nothing iniqui tous about rendering fair and honest criticism of societies, their leaders' er rors and miscalculations, etc., but when a man's per sonality is affronted it is a , completely different matter. * Comments about an individ ual, that his personality is negative and mediocre seem to me highly calumniating and offensive. Such antipathetic opinions should be kept to oneself or at the most within one's circle of friends, but they should not in any circuin stanccs be propagated in the press. This lately developing trend in the Woroni, tha...
Reply to Don Quixote [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 2 May 1961
Reply to Don Quixote Having had insufficient time to formulate a fuller reply to Don Quixote's arti cle, I limit myself to certain statements which, I feel, are either unjustified or in need of clarification. However, I thank him for his candid opinion. I hope that in subsequent issues of I 'Woroni' the Newman Soci ety will publish a series of articles on the Catholic's Act of Faith, its reasonable ness and splendid consist ency. There is a great tendency among intellectuals to re gard the disinterested or critical mind as a sacred cow: to disembody it and to divorce it from the general problems of everyday life. The Christian, on the other hand, beliebes that an im partial view of life is dis astrous, if not impossible. He views life as an ascent to God. He is enmeshed in a con flict of good and evil; a con flict which will result either in an eternal union with God or eternal separation — a state of full realisation of the consequences of his decisions and actions. (If this notion...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 26 June 1961
For your UNIVERSITY TEXTS from stock or to order, and for all your book needs/ consult VERITY HEWITT Pty. Ltd. NEW AND SECONDHAND BOOKSELLERS Next Commonwealth Bank, Civic J 2127 ^ 1 1 1 rt 1 1 n » 1 1 m 1 1 TIFnTi i uu imii uuuuniixfl' 1 1 :bmfi iuni in JiTumTiCTuj qg jnnarijinmijrijm rung | CHEMIST I B. R. ROBERTS I London Circuit, Canberra City I j Phone J 21 45 I I Harriet Hubbard Ayer I j and Tweed Famous I I Products are exclusive I i to this Pharmacy on 1 ^ the North Side. ' ' 1 STAFF is still needed for WO RO N I Articles also required CONTACT WORONI OFFICE YOU CAN ASSIST THIS PAPER MATERIALLY BY TRADING WITH ITS ADVERTISERS CHESHIRES I I All students and staff of the School of General I I Studies are invited to visit our bookshop in 1 I Garema Place and to browse among the books 1 j there. j I We will do our best to provide the texts you want I j to study — and many other books for your 1 j entertainment. 1 CHESHIRES BOOKSHOP I Canberra City XXX X .X o X X Sorry, I- didn't ...
SPORT OF WORDS [Newspaper Article] — Woroni — 26 June 1961
SPORT OF WORDS For the first time, a Canberra team took part in the annual Intervarsity Moot competition, this year held in Adelaide. The team, Peter Ryan and Ron Fraser, lost in the first round by the narrowest of margins (sic) to the Tas manian team, which went on to the finals, and was most unlucky to lose to Sydney. A high Deak of advocacy and analytical — 'rception was reached by John Finnis of delaide, who received the prize for the b£st mooter. He will be a man to watch in academic circles, and seems to be in line for a Rhodes. Tribute is also paid to Miss University (W.A.-), Kathy Ainslie, a most glamorously persuasive ad vocate. Great interest in the technique and substance of the law was generated by the general excellence of the debaters, and the blow of early losing was softened by the cordiality and hos oitality accorded us by our Adelaide* hosts. To them we extend our heartfelt thanks, and the greatest of good luck. R.G.F.