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Number 1


The purpose of the Bulletin is to publish brief accounts of items of in- terest to the staff and students of Scarborough College. The emphasis will be on the activities of the faculty; however, prizes or honours awarded students, student projects, etc., will be mentioned.

In the interest of combatting the “paper poHution” .at Scarborough Col- lege, this newsletter will be as brief as possible and will be printed on RE- CYCLED PAPER. It will be available on Friday mornings; members of staff will receive a copy in their mail boxes and additional copies will be placed at strategic points (such as the Post Office) for students.

During term, the paper will be published weekly; during the rest of the year, its frequency will be deter- mined by the amount of news sub- mitted.


The following Scarborough stud- ents have been accepted into the Faculty of Medicine:

Mr. Louis Fields (IIT) Mr Michael Lo (II) Miss Jean Weir (II) Mr. Francis Woo (II)

September 1, 1972


For the benefit of those students and members of staff who have been a- way for the summer or who are new to the College, there appears below a brief curriculum vitae of Principal Campbell.

1949 B. A. in Political Science and Economy, U. of T.

1949-51 Rhodes Scholar at Oxford

1951-52 Lecturer at Ontario Agric-

ultural College

Head of Department of A- gricultural Economics


1962—64 Acting Director of Planning, Government of Hashemite, Kingdom of Jordon 1964—68 _ Professor of Economics and Associate Dean of the Fac- ulty of Arts and Science, erate r:

1968 Professor of Economics and Chairman of the Discipline Committee, U. of T.

1970—72 Economic Advisor to the

Minister of Finance and

Planning, Government of


He has served as a member of various government commissions, inclu- ding the Government of Canada’s Task Force on Agriculture (1968—70).

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The Fine Art Committee of Scar- borough College will hold its first in a series of art exhibitions beginning Sept. 9th. with Arcadia Olenska Petryshyn.

Having received her master’s degree in art at Hunter University in 1964, Mrs. Petryshyn has had five one man shows in Chicago, and Bodley Gallery in New York up to 1971. Several permanent works appear at such places as Svydynk Museum Czechoslovakia; George Pea- body Museum, Nashville Tennessee; Rut- gers University Art Gallery, New Bruns- wick N. J., among others.

The paintings will be on display in the third floor Science Wing, until

Sept. 29th. Rick Rigelhof

FACULTY CLUB by Cathy Pickett

The Faculty Club would like to extend an invitation to all new staff to visit the Faculty Lounge, Room H-403B. We have numerous amenities such as good coffee and tea, a pool table, magazines, a small cafeteria and dining room, and a big fireplace for cold days. In past years, the membership fee has been only $10.00 (this is tax-deductible as well). Memberships will be available on October Ist. to all faculty, teaching assistants, graduate students, senior ad- ministrative and library staff.

The main reason our fees have stay- ed so low for the last 2 years, is that volunteers have made our coffee. If you have enjoyed drinking the coffee, per- haps you would like to make it this year, (and obtain the ultimate status symbol a frig key! ). The job re- quires little culinary skill; more im- portant is that you can arrive before 9:00a.m. once every 2 weeks. It takes about 20 or 30 minutes to start the coffee. If you could help, please get in touch with Cathy Pickett, (3133).

(Editorial Comment: Membership in the Faculty Club is not a requirement for allowing faculty members to eat in the Faculty Dining Room or to relax in the lounge. Coffee and tea are also available to non-members on a cash basis).


Mrs. Viola Konars, who had served as Dean Colman’s Secretary until July has joined the Social Sciences Division as its Administrative Assistant. In this new post, she will have significantly expanded responsibilities in many im- portant areas. She comes to this post with an unusual background of exper- ience with the College’s development: she was Secretary to Dean Beckel who served in that capacity from 1964 until Dean Colman took over.

Professor P. W. Cave has been a- warded a $6,200 research grant from the Central Mortgage and Housing Corp- oration. One of Dr. Cave’s Ph.D students is also involved in the study entitled Residential Change in the City of Toronto. The research is the culmin- ation of work begun in 1963 and ex- tended in 1969 with the aid of a small grant from the University’s Humanities and Social Science Research fund.

The study is composed of three parts:-

(1) Alexandra Park district 1950—1970

(2) The Junction district 1960—1970

(3) Sample study across the City of Toronto

One of the aims of the research is to produce a diagnostic methodology for analyzing short term neighbourhood change with a view to housing policy determination.

A visitor to the College this year will be E. A. Goodman, Q. C. Mr. Goodman is a prominent Toronto law- yer and public figure who has been actively involved in the Progressive Con- servative party for more than a quarter of a century. He was National Organiser of the party in the course of the 1960's and many will remember him as co- Chairman of the 1967 Leadership Con- vention that selected Robert Stanford. Mr. Goodman is also co-Chairman of the Committee for an Independent Canada. He and Ron Blair will join forces in conducting a seminar on the Conser- vative party and the Canadian party system from 1918 to the present.

This summer, Professor Francis Bur- ton not only received tenure but also gave birth to twin daughters.


. The Library has ordered a copy of William Breedlove’s Swap Clubs: a study in contemporary sexual mores (1964).

EVERYTHING YOU EVER WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT SCARBOROUGH COLLEGE is a reference manual on academic rules and procedures, and the facilities and services available at the College. For the benefit of those faculty members who are new to Toronto, there is some information about schools, hous- ing, shopping, theatre, etc.

Barring unforeseen calamities, the manual should be ready for distribution by the beginning of term. Each member of the faculty will receive a copy in his mail box.


Please set aside the late afternoon of Tuesday, September 19 to attend the official opening of the new build- ing. After preliminary remarks by Pres- ident John Evans and by Premier Davis (if he is able to attend), Controller Gus Harris (substituting for Mayor White) will lay the corner stone. The cere- mony will be followed by a reception and tours of the new building.


The social pressures from minority groups has led to, among other things, new courses of study: Black Studies, Canadian Studies, and Women’s Stud- ies. Professor Richard Tomasson of the University of New Mexico thinks that the systematic study of men has been neglected, “thus reinforcing sex-stereo- typed attitudes and depriving men and women students of knowledge crucial to their growth’. To remedy this situation, he has submitted a proposal for a prog- gramme in Men’s Studies. His rationale and the details of the programme are published in the summer edition of Change (available in the library).


Due to the large number of new appointments and promotions, the list below is e not complete; it is just a beginning. In subsequent issues the list will be continued and will include brief curriculum vitae of new staff members.


NEW APPOINTMENTS PROMOTIONS TO: Drama, Lecturer Professor P. H. Salus Mr. M. Schonberg Associate Professor J. H. Corbett English, Lecturer Associate Professor J. N. Grant Mr. S. H. W. Kane Associate Professor M. C. Kirkham English, Lecturer Associate Professor G. Scavizzi Mrs. T. Long Associate Professor W. M. Dick English, Visiting Associate Professor Associate Professor J. P. B. Kenyon Mr. M. Myers English, Visiting Lecturer . Miss S. Namjoshi SABBATICALS a Ns Te : Se Classics, Miss A. Boddington @ Fenoh elective English, Mrs. B. S. Martineau Miss S. Mittler English, Mr. M. Tait syle German, Visiting Assistant Professor bag Mrs. E. P. Vicari Mrs. W. Tepfenhardt rench, Mr. L. E. Doucette History, Lecturer French, Mr. G. F. R. Trembley ; Mrcis (Ro oReberteot History, Mr. J. P. B. Kenyon Linguistics, Associate Professor Philosophy, Mr. D. L. Mosher

Mr. R. I. Binnick Philosophy, Lecturer Mr. S. L. de Haven

Philosophy, Visiting Assistant Professor Mr. V. di Norcia

PLEASE NOTE: PART-TIME APPOINTMENTS In order to be included in Friday’s issue, contributions to the Bulletin should History, Instructor Mr. W. A. Haynes be sent by Tuesday, 5:00p.m. (of that Humanities, Instructor Mr. C. F. Oliver week) to M. Bradshaw, Assistant to the Humanities, Lecturer Mrs. G. Moray . Principal. ®

Italian, Instructor Mrs G. Katz Russian, Lecturer Miss N. Kisseleff Writing Laboratory, Director Mrs. E. Katz


Number 2 ——


With the expansion of the College

and with the increase in the number of courses available, many students have faced difficulty in planning their prog- rammes. Course selection has often been determined by what courses were conveniently timetabled, or what fellow students have recommended (often on the basis of difficulty or ease of the course). As a result, many students have found their plans for the future frust- rated by the lack of some required courses.

To remedy this situation, the Office of the Associate Dean and Registrar will be starting a programme for coun- selling all students. (The programme was accepted by the General Policy Committee but has not been brought to Council yet). Each member of staff will be asked to counsel students who are majoring in his discipline. Beginning in late October or early November, each faculty member will be assigned six or seven first-year students, four second- year students, two or three third-year students and two fourth-year students.

The student need not take his

) counsellor’s advice but he is required to consult him, at least: the coun- sellor’s signature will be required (as proof of consultation) before a student may register in his courses. For the student and counsellor who are grossly


; eh September 8, 1972

incompatible, a mechanism will be estab- lished to allow the student to change counsellors.

This programme is not to be con- fused with the counselling that was offered during registration week to main- ly first-year students.


Mr. Sandy Greig, who graduated in geography at Scarborough College in

. June, has been awarded the Mackenzie

King Scholarship for study overseas. Only one scholarship of this type is awarded in Canada each year. Mr. Greig will be using the scholarship to study for his Ph.D. in geography at the London School of Economics.

Also going to the London School of Economics for a doctorate is John Pierce, who obtained his B.A. in geog- raphy at Scarborough in 1971. Mr. Pierce has spent the past year studying for his M.A. at the University of Water- loo.

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Professor Pedro R. Leon, Spanish, will exhibit his prints at Cedarbrae District Library from October 9, 1972 to Nov- ember 10, 1972.


On August Ist, the Graphics _ per-

sonnel of Scarborough College conducted

a conference for designers involved in production of visual aids for University teaching and research publication.

The aim of the conference was to discuss mutual design problems, and new methods and techniques.

A decision to establish an inform- ation centre at the University of Gueiph, Department of Graphics was made where names of graphics personnel could be had.

A tour of the graphics area was conducted, followed by lunch in the Faculty Club. cafeteria.

The conference ended with a dec- ision to hold another at the University of Gueiph in February 1973, and to hold a seminar in the future for all those interested in the production of graphics for teaching and research.

The Universities represented were York, Guelph, Waterloo, Ottawa, Mc- Master and Toronto.

Rick Rigelhof


The installation of Dr. John R. Evans as the ninth President of the University of Toronto will take place at 3:15 p.m. on Thursday, September 28th. The ceremony will be held on the Front Campus (of the St. George campus).

The Governing Council is inviting all members of the University comm- unity faculty, staff and students to be present.



The 3rd floor dining room offers an alternative place for lunch every day from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.


Mr. Maurice Murrill will be joining the College as its financial officer, on a part-time basis this fall and then full- time in the new year. He is coming with considerable experience in finan- cial matters, including 18 years at the University of Toronto. A brief out- line of his experience is listed below:

1936-52 Accountant and _ business secretary for an English firm

1952-54 Assistant Comptreller, Tor-

onto General Hospital

1954-64 Accountant for the Student’s Administrative Council, U. of Toronto.

1964 Assistant to the Comptroller

1965—70 __— Assistant to Director of Fin- ance, U. of T.

1970-71 1971-72 Budget Officer, U. of T.


Coffee will be available on Monday September 11th after 10 a.m. for all members (and those eligible to become members! ) in the Faculty Lounge. (Remember, last year’s membership is good until September 30th).

The faculty dining room (4th floor, adjoining the Faculty Lounge) will also .. open on September 11th from 12 noon to 2 p.m.

Budget Accountant ,, U.of T.


Professor to be on sabbatical leave has house for rent from December 1 for nine months, unfurnished or furnished; new modern 4-bedroom house with study and family room, garage, garden, kitchen with appliances (washer and drier); within walking distance of Scar- borough College or TTC bus route. Phone 282-4385 or 928-5198.


Mrs. Joyce K. Sowby, Head of Public Services at Scarborough College Library, received the degree of Master of Library Science on June 8th, 1972.

For those who are interested in following the activities of U. of T.’s Governing Council, the agenda and min- utes are received by Scarborough College Library and are available in the Library office.


A decision had been made in the General Policy Committee to have all staff mail delivered directly to the Divisional offices. However, due to the delay in the completion of the new building, the new mail delivery system will be postponed. It will be imple- mented once faculty members are settled in their offices.


All members of the College who plan to use the parking lots from 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m., Monday to Friday, are required to purchase parking stickers from the Physical Services Office, S-303C.


Astronomy, Assistant Professor Mr. P.G. Martin

DIVISION OF SCIENCE Chemistry, Associate Professor @ Physical Sciences Group Mr. T.T. Tidwell Chemistry, Lecturer Mr. F. Tsien Chemistry, Lecturer H.C. CORBEN, Mr. G. Kwong-Chip Physical Sciences Group, Chairman Chemistry, Demonstrator Mr. I. Pivko born in England, raised in Australia Chemistry, Demonstrator —M. A. (mathematics) and M. Sc. Miss I. Smits (physics), University of Melbourne Computer Science, Assistant Professor Exhibition of 1851 Scholar and Rouse _ Mr. W.H. Enright Ball Student, Trinity College, Cam- Mathematics, Assistant Professor bridge Mr. R. Delver Ph.D. (theoretical physics), Univer- Mathematics, Associate Professor

Mr. I. Kupka

f idge, studyi sity of Cambridge, studying under Physics, Professor

Professors Sir Arthur Eddington and

P.A.M. Dirac Mr. H. C. Corben

post-doctoral study (Commonwealth Physics, P ote = are F und Fellowship) at University of Physics Metin: Bones a = California (under Professor J. R. , Mr. P.A. Griffin

Oppenheimer) and at _ Princeton, (under Professor W. Pauli)

taught mathematics and physics in Australia and was Acting-Dean in

Physics, Assistant Professor Mr. A.E. Jacobs

Trinity College, Melbourne PROMOTIONS TO: Associate Professor and later Prof- essor of physics at Carnegie Institute Associate Professor Mr. P. Keast

of Technology 2 years as Fulbright Visiting Professor

at Universities of Genoa, Milan, Bol- Editorial Comment ogna, Padova Associate Director of Electronics Re- My apologies to Mr. W.A. Hayes search Laboratory, Ramo-Wooldridge (History) for mis-spelling his name in Corp. the last issue. Director of Quantum Physics Lab- oratory of Thompson—Ramo—Wool- dridge Dean of Graduate Studies, Cleveland State University Dean of Faculties (later Vice-President PLEASE NOTE: @ for Academic Affairs), Cleveland State University In order to be included in Friday’s author of 2 books and 50 technical issue, contributions to the Bulletin should papers be sent by Tuesday, 5:00p.m. (of that

week) to M. Bradshaw, Assistant to the Principal.


Number 3


People keep asking me what a writer in: residence does, and I[ keep telling them that I’m going to be teaching creative writing. Whereupon most of my questioners look pained and say: You cant really teach creative writing, can you? The answer is: of course not.

The seminar I plan to run is based on the premise that creative writing cant be taught. But it’s also based on the premise that every educated person writes already.

@How skillfully is another story. Skill, talent,

call it what you will, can be developed by anyone who is sufficiently motivated to write, to expose his work, and to study the work of others.

I can document this from my own experience. I am the product of a number of writing seminars. I did graduate werk in creative writing at The Johns Hopkins Univer- sity. My novel, THE ASSIGNMENT, was written in class for a Master’s thesis and went on to get international attention. The Hop- kins’ course I was in, now in its thirtieth year, has produced a host of fine writers, such as John Barth, to drop one name.

I have also taught in writing workshops for two summers now at York University, and I was astounded at the talent in my classes. (@ Many had never written before, having literally walked in off the street, they ranged in age from sixteen to seventy-five.


_Vd like to do at Scarborough as

| i be

a ere ae a Rei, E S . Writer in Residence is conduct an experi

mental, non-credit, weekly, two-hour seminar I would restrict enrollment to 12 since this is an optimum number in my experience Would-be writers who are interested should submit a manuscript to me in H-313 (I'm there most afternoons). I will work with the writers of the 12 most promising manu- scripts. In the event that there are a great many more good writers, a second seminar is feasible.

I'd like to make it quite clear that this is not a class for those who aspire to write what I call pop-hack, or genre fiction, or magazine features. The course will encourage innovation, experimentation, and forgive me, but I must use the word Art. Wr- iting as art is what we'll deal with.

I would not be bothering with such a seminar if I did not feel it would benefit all involved. I expect to learn a great deal from it myself and will also be exposing my own work in progress to the tender mercies of my co-students.

The Seminar is open to staff and stu- dents.


A Writing Laboratory has been estab- lished at Scarborough College in response to widespread concern about the inadequacy of much student writing. The Lab is tempo- rarily located in S645. [ts permanent quarters, following the opening of the new building are to be in S635. The telephone number is 284-3369.

For the time being the Lab will be open on

Tuesday and Wednesday 10:00-12:00 and 2:00-4:00 Thursday 3:00-7:00

Should a single evening be insufficient to accommodate all the part-time students who wish to make use of the Lab, the evening hours will be extended later in the year.

Instruction in the Writing Laboratory will be mainly in the form of individual tutoring sessions to which students bring work in progress from their classes. However, group instruction in specific areas may be arranged if a need arises. Faculty may refer students to the Writing Laboratory but attend- ance is always voluntary.

At the present time, I am trying to identify as precisely as possible the kinds of writing problems most frequently encountered at the College. This information will help me determine ways in which the Lab can be most helpful to students. I hope, therefore, that the faculty, who assign and evaluate student writing tasks, and whose writing standards students must meet, will contact me with suggestions of what services might be appropriate for Scarborough students.

I hope also that faculty will co-operate with the Writing Laboratory by informing students of the Lab’s existence and by re- ferring students experiencing writing difficult- ies to it.


Professor A. Tayyeb attended the United Nations Conference on the Human Environ- ment which was held at Stockholm, June 5- 16. At the Conference, he was affiliat¢ > with the Miljoforum which represented most of the non-government organizations as well as university students and teachers from all parts of the world. There, he conducted two seminars: one on the Satiated Environ- ment and the other on the Role of the Citizen in the Environmental Crisis. He was subsequently enlisted as the leader of the Miljoforum Workshop in Science Related Matters. The workshop’s recommendations were Officially presented to the U. N. body, and will form part of the latter’s overall report.

in association with Pollution Probe, Prof- essor Tayyeb intends to organize at the College a two-day ““Happening”’ on ecological problems, some time in October. This will consist of seminars, lectures, discussions and an exhibit of the Stockholm Conference material. Details will be announced in ‘u

later issue of this newspaper.


There will be a general Faculty Club meeting at 12:10 p.m. in the Faculty Lounge, for the purpose of electing a new executive.

Faculty, staff and students are invited to attend the cornerstone-laying ceremony and reception on Tuesday, September 19 © 4:00 p.m.


The University Women’s Club, Scar- borough Chapter, welcomes any women, who are university graduates. The Club, which meets every third Monday at 8:15 in the Faculty Lounge, has an interesting speaker at each meeting. This year’s list includes among others, Ms. Phyllis Switzer of CITY TV, Mr. John Sime of the School of Art Lloyd Percival of the Physical Fitness Institute -and Principal D. R. Campbell.

In addition to the guest speakers, the Club has numerous “‘study groups’. In the past, there have been groups concerned with education, pollution, women’s rights, book discussion, etc.

Anyone interested in joining is invited to attend the first meeting.



Professor Harry Kay, from the Depart- ment of Psychology of the University of Sheffield, will be visiting at Scarborough College and other Canadian colleges/univer- sities until, December. His research interests are skills, human learning and educational technology. In addition to giving talks on these topics he will be conferring with coil- eagues at the College.

Dr. H. Hyvdrinen, Department of Geo- logy, University of Helsinki, Finland, is at Scarborough College as a Visiting Scientist from July until the end of October 1972, collaborating with Dr. J. C. Ritchie. Dr. Hyvarinen has spent the early part of the ®ummer in the Northwest Arctic of Canada as well as taking part in the field excursion to the Yukon to the 24th International Geological Congress.


School starts again this week........

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I think I’ve ruined her eyes for good!

DIVISION OF SCIENCE, Life Sciences Group

In addition to brief descriptions of our new members of staff, a short curriculum vitae of each Divisional Chairmen will be printed. This information is intended to help acquaint new staff members with the background of each Chairman.

J. C. RITCHIE, Life Sciences Group, Chairman

born in Scotland, 1929

B.Sc. first class honours in Botany, Univer- sity of Aberdeen 1951

Ph.D. (Ecology) Sheffield University 1954

D.Sc. (Ecology) University of Aberdeen 1962

Senior Research Scholar, Exibition of 1851 at Jardin Botanique de Montréal, 1955-56

Post Doctoral Fellow, National Research Council, at University of Manitoba, 1956-57

Assistant and Associate Professor of Botany, University of Manitoba, 1957-65

Exchange Research Fellow, at Academy of Sciences, USSR, 1961

Professor of Biology, Trent University 1965- 68

Professor of Biology, Dalhousie University 1968-70

President, Canadian Botanical Association, 1968

Research Interests Quaternary and mod- ern ecology of arctic and boreal regions

Author of over 50 research papers and


In order to be included in Friday’s issue, contributions to the Bulletin should be sent by Tuesday, 5:00 p.m. (of that week) to M. Bradshaw, Assistant to the Principal.



Biology , Assistant Professor, C.K. Cons

B.Sc. Rhodes University

M.Sc. University of Natal

Ph.D. University of Manitoba _

NRC post-doctoral fellow at the University of Toronto (investigating the physiology and ultra structure of neuromuscular systems)

published several articles based on his work on the anatomy and physi- ology of insect flight

Biology, Assistant Professor, M.A. Mantuani

B.Sc. University of Toronto

Ph.D. Duke University (investigation of the sediment - water relations in lakes of the Lower Grand Coulee, Washington)

1969-71, Visiting Assistant Professor of Ecology and Animal Behaviour at University of Minesota

1971-72, Visiting Assistant Profess_ of Geology at Duke University

Psychology, Assistant Professor, J.A. Kennedy

B.Sc. and M.Sc. Queen’s University, Belfast

Ph.D. (1971) Cornell University

1970-72, Assistant Professor in the Department of Social Relations and Graduate School of Education at Har- vard University

replacing Professor Smith who is on one year’s leave of absence and one year’s sabbatical

PROMOTED TO: Professor Mr. N. Moray Instructor Ms. S. Farrell @

TENURE GRANTED TO: Mr. J. H. Youson Mr. R. E. Dengler


Number 4


Since Toronto is hundreds of mi any ocean, Scarborough College seems to be an unlikely place to train marine biologists. However, Professor Urquhart is nas to do just that.

He starts with BIOBO8Y which ee with invertebrate animals (animals lackin backbone or spinal column). Since 82) Pot all invertebrates are marine animals, this course provides a basis for later study in marine biology.

For the students who become interested in marine biology, BIOB21Y is a course that combines field study at Huntsman Marine Laboratory, St. Andrews, New Brunswick, with reading assignments at Scarborough Coll- ege. The laboratory at St. Andrews is run under the auspices of the Atlantic Provinces Interuniversity Commission on the Sciences with the following colleges/universities parti- cipating: _ Dalhousie University, St. Mary’s University, University of New Brunswick, University of Prince Edward Island, Scar- borough College. In the three-week field course (144 hours) students study ocean- ography, planktons, fisheries, trophodynamics, ecology of rocky shores, etc. One exciting feature of this course is that live, moving specimens are used; at Toronto, the specimens would have to be dead and preserved.

Seco SCARROS. - tf |

mien COLLEg: | LIBR: reed

Ua Final y, there is an advanced-level course,

September 22, 1972

BIOCO4Y (Invertebrate Ecology), in which students do original research projects in fresh water, terrestrial or marine invertebrate ecol- ogy. Those students electing to study marine invertebrates must be familiar with skin diving since they spend one week on a coral reef four miles off the coast of Florida, observing animals in their natural habitats. This year, the first time this course has been offered, there are four students enrolled one third- year and three fourth-year students.

(It should be pointed out that the majority of the expenses for the field trips in these courses are paid by the students).


On the night of September 2, Dr. Philip Gregory and Professor Philip Kron- berg (both from Scarborough College), along with other astronomers from U. of T., were preparing to observe the binary star Algol and other radio emitting stars, at the NCR observatory in Algonquin Park. The weather was poor for observing this star, so Dr. Gregory decided to check on another source of radio waves and x-ray emission in which he was interested. This source, called Cygnus X-3, had been discovered in 1970 and usually emitted radio waves of intensity of about 0.01 flux units. That evening, his instrument was reading 22 flux units 2200 times greater than normal! This sudden, enormous increase in intensity was unprecedented.

Dr. Gregory phoned colleagues in other observatories and by Sunday morning six observatories were involved in the investigation.

Both Dr. Gregory and Dr. Robert Hjeliming, of the U.S. National Radio Astronomy Observatory speculate that Cygnus X-3 could be a black hole, although they do not understand why it would be giving out radio energy. (A black hole isa place in the sky where an ancient, long worn-out star has collapsed and all matter is disappearing in a vast surge of radiation). Another possible explanation is that the object is experiencing the equivalent of an earthquake.

Optical astronomers are also hoping to study his phenomenon but their pros- pects are poor. Cygnus is in an almost black part of the Milky Way, obscured by dark clouds or mass.

Professor Kronberg reported that the strong radio emission has gradually dimi- nished over the past two weeks to its original low level. The question remains: What was it?



For reasons of health and for efficient operation of the cafeteria, members of staff and students are asked not to remove trays, cutlery, etc. from the cafeteria nor to eat outside the designated eating areas.

Those people who have been using the Service Tunnel entrance to enter and leave the building are asked to discontinue this practice. It is not only dangerous, but the electronically—controlled doorway was not designed for and is incapable of handling so much traffic.

UNITED APPEAL Faculty, faculty wives, staff and students:

The annual residential campaign for the United Appeal begins next week. Many volunteers will be needed to do the job. Volunteers can put their names and phone numbers on the sheet provided in the Meeting Place on the south bulletin board.

West Hill-Highland Creek campaign chairman, Lois James, will arrange conven- ient individual assignments, or, if there are enough people, a Scarborough College Blitz night can be set up for Monday, October 5.

Meet your neighbours and do a good turn at the same time.


At its meeting on Tuesday, September 19, the Faculty Club elected a new exe- cutive: R. Dengler, President; R. Rigelhof, Social Secretary; C. Pickett, Treasurer. I. Campbell, J. Lee, C. Sparrow. K. Theil, V. Tripp are members of the executive committee.

All eligible members are asked to pay their $10.00 fee to Cathy Pickett.



For almost a year and a half now, we of Pollution Probe Scarborough have maintained a modest office within Scarborough College.

® ou organization has been operating full-time under federal and provincial grants as well as private funding campaigns. As of June 4, 1972 we have received a formal charter from the Province of Ontario as

“Community Consultants for Environmental .

Action (Ontario) Ltd.’ This non-profit charitable foundation will enable Pollution Probe Scarborough to get funding for environ- mental projects which concern Scarborough and the Greater Toronto Region.

The nature and scope of our work is such that there exist ample opportunities for any interested persons. to participate with us towards the final realization of sound policies of enviroment and resource manage- ment and we extend an open invitation to staff and students alike to do just that. Come in and see us, or call: 284-3346, 3258, (@296. See if we can help you, or you can help us. And maybe we can help each other. New students are especially welcome.

Pierre Coté, Secretary

Norm Hawirko, Executive Director


Leonard Steele, Executive Administrator

A photographer from Gerald Campbell Studios will-be at the College the week of October 16. Graduating students are re- quested .to make appointments for their photos at the S.C.S.C. office, room S-303H.


In order to be included in Friday’s

Msue, contributions to the Bulletin should be sent by Tuesday, 5:00 p.m. (of that week) to M. Bradshaw, Assistant to the Principal.

A GALA AFTERNOON by Specks Tator

Fluffy white clouds against a brilliant blue sky greeted the throngs flocking t view the equally brilliant guests assembled to the gala féte celebrating Scarborough’s cornerstone-laying last Tuesday.

Garbed in a simple plaid suit which set off his shining eyes and neatly trimmec moustache, Principal D.R. Campbell murm- ured a few words into a microphone in the Meeting Place and summoned ll to the sunlit plaza between the new classroom and recreation areas. In by no means too few words, the Principal summoned a nattv David Onley to the podium to introduce the new President of the University. Res- plendent and stately in a grey suit, Dr. Evans gazed down at the grouped Lilli- putians and paid tribute to the past Prin- cipal and Dean and the architects of Scarborough’s glowing past. Citing this occasion as his first official act, President Evans used a broad brush to limn the past history and future prospects of the College.

Followed to the rostrum by Ron Blair Chairman-elect of the College Council, Dr. Evans withdrew in favour of the introduction of Gus Harris, Controller of Scarborough who had foresightedly brought with him his own trowel. Laying on the plaster, Mr. Harris reminded his audience of the profit gleaned by the Borough from Scarborough’s students. Finally, a jubliant Principal welcomed all the guests and ushered them back to the Meeting Place for tasty refreshments supplied by the College’s chef de cuisine.

A good time was had by all.



LORIE TARSHIS, social Sciences Chairman

born in Toronto, attended Univer- sity of Toronto School; graduate B. Comm. University of Toronto Massey Fellowship, Trinity College, Cambridge. B.A.

Senior Scholar, Trinity College, M.A. Ph.D., University of Cambridge. During period at Cambridge member of Political Economy (Keynes) Studied under Keynes, Dennis Rob- ertson, Joan Robinson, R.F. Kahn, Sraffa

took post at Tufts College, Mass- achusetts

Carnegie Fellow and Research Asso- ciate, National Bureau of Economic Research

Moved to Stanford University, Cal-

ifornia. Eventually Department Head and. Professor of Economics Guggenheim Fellow. Lecturer on International Economics at Cam- bridge

Ford Faculty Research Fellowship Fulbright Fellow, Ancona, Italy For some years actively associated with Stanford’s Overseas Campus Programme. Taught in Florence,

Italy for three periods and in Stutt- -

gart, Germany for one.

Author of a number of books and articles

Consultant at times to the U. S. Joint Economic Committee, U.S. Treasury Department Federal Reserve Board


Economics, Visiting Associate Professok? Jon Cohen six years as member of faculty of Yale University specialization in Economic His- tory, with particular interest in Italy

Economics, Visiting Assistant Professor, John Gemello is completing Ph.D. at Stanford University interests are Public Finance and Urban Economics

Economics, Assistant Professor, Mark Walker

previously Assistant Professor at

Graduate School of Management, Northwestern University

area of interest is Collective Dec-

ision Procedures (

Political Science, Visiting Professor H. Gordon Skilling Director of the Centre for Russian and East European Studies at University of Toronto will be conducting seminar on Comparative Communism in East- ern Europe in the fall term.

Political Science, Assistant Professor ,Victor Falkenheim Lae graduate of Princeton and Col- umbia taught at Franklin and Marshall College since 1964 specialist in contemporary Chinese politics with general interest in Comparative communism in Asia will be involved in developiry modern Chinese studies at Unive- rsity of Toronto

inj alba to be continued next week



Number 5 if

r ‘Ba



In May of this year, Queen’s Univ- ersity announced that they were no longer

going to offer extension courses in Oshawa.

Scarborough College was subsequently approached by representatives of Durham College of Applied Arts and Technology, and of the Ontario County School Board, who urged us to offer some courses in Oshawa during 1972/73, if at all possible. The request met a quick response in the College with the result that three full- year courses and four term courses are being offered at Durham College on Mon- day or Tuesday evenings for residents of the Oshawa area. The courses being offered, the approximate enrolment, and the Instructors are listed below (note that we are replacing the A, B, C desig- nation with X, Y, Z to avoid confusion with courses offered on the Scarborough campus):

ENGXO8Y 40 J. Kay GGRXO6F 17 K. Francis GGRXO8S (17) P. Cave HISYOSF 50 W. McKay HISYO6S (50) W. McKay PHLXOIY 24 S. DeHaven POLY23Y 15 J. Dreifelds

The numbers are still approximate since many prospective students had, by September 19, still not received notice of their admissibility to the University of Toronto.

ae o oe ry 3


CaRzezreo”* OLLES.


September 29, 1972

tay lite

i? Wer aie Eee © + es

? Ce hist te * "The response to our offerings has

<—beéir- very “jencouraging considering the

late date at which the preparations began. We are still receiving enquiries from pros- pective students who have only recently heard of the courses. It is only through the co-operation of Durham College, who are providing classroom, bookstore and library facilities, the Ontario County Sch- ool Board and Queen’s University, who both provided us with names of pros-

pective students, and the