ESIDENCES FORMVILLAGE Last week construction commenced on the University of Waterloo’s largest building project ,to date. The first phase of the nine million dollar residence village is being constructed by Ball Brothers of Kitchener. This fist phase will provide housing for 468 students in September 1965 and when completed in 1967, the village will provide housing for some 1200 students. The village is a new concept in residence housing. Each of the 26 residence houses will be grouped around a village square in which will be dining halls and a central kitchen on the lower level, and small shops on the upper level. A village hall and other facilities for student government will be provided within the village complex. The basic unit of the village is a three-story residence house. Each house will accommodate 45 to 46 students. Each floor of the typical residence will have twelve single rooms, two double rooms, a small lounge, and a kitchenette. There will be a don for each residence to provide counseling and supervision. Six residence houses will make up a residence group; two will be for women and four for men. Each residence group will have a tutor. The residences will be connected by under-
With Engineering registration on September lOth, and 1 lth, the sleepy university ‘Jurst into a vital and bustling academic community. As of September 15th, a total of 953 students had enrolled in the four years of Engineering. Freshmen made up 524 of this number. Total enrolment is expected to be approximately twenty percent greater than last year in which 481 students enrolled as freshmen and 306 in all senior years. This annual increase in enrolment of twenty percent or greater is expected to level off within the next year or two to approximately 600 new students each year. A spokesman for the Engineering department said that the whole Engineering course has been revamped and updated. The lectures to 300 students or more are still being used, but they will be’ supplemented to a greater extent by tutorials, and problem classes. These tutorial sessions will break the large classes into small groups of
MONEY ANY,ONE Yes, the, new government loans makes it possible for anyone to borrow money INTEREST FREE. However, although there is no academic requirement, there is a very important requirement, and that is need.
’ With the allocation .of funds to this university it is certain that every student who needs the money will get it. Application forms for these loans may be obtained only from the registrar’s office. Interviews will then be arranged after the applicant has registered.
ground tunnels to the dining halls. Students in each residence group will dine in their own dining room. The first stage of construction will include eight houses for men and two for women. In addition, the first dining hall, the central kitchen, a meeting hall, coffee shop, dry cleaning, and mail pick up station will be built.
Presently, the registrar’s office has been swamped with applications. Certainly this is good, but’ the terms of these loans should be examined more closely. It is not necessary to pay the money \ back while you are still in school; however, these are loans and must be paid back.
The cost of the first stage is estimated at $3,776,000 which will be financed through a mortgage by the Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation. Arrangements have been made by the University to finance the other stages of construction through the same organization. The site of construction is at the corner of Columbia Road and the planned extension of Westmount Road. This location will provide a link between the present and future teaching and research centres.
twenty or less for informal questioning. This is especially true of the new course being offered to first year engineers in Engineering Syn?. A great deal of work has been done by the Engineering department to offer a better course to the students, and by the Registrar’s office to make registration as smooth as possible. Both’should be congratulated on their success.
If you are one of the nouveau riche who feel it his duty to donate some effect to the University, Welcome! The Board of Publications wants your assistance. If you are a free spirit who wants to touch the power of the University, to know the workings of campus politics, to gain insight into the publishing trade, you belong in our office. the question
’ THEY ‘QUIT TORONTO (CUP) Two Quebec universities have withdrawn from the Canadian Union of Students (CUS).
Sherbrooke and Montreal announced their withdrawal the second day of the 28th CUS congress at York University. The University of Lava1 will present a motion to the congress this week asking delegates to dissolve CUS and unite in parallel unions. The motion provides for a bureau of Canadian Affairs to ensure practical cooperation between parallel unions. Spokesmen for the universities of Montreal and Sherbrooke told the congress that the present form of the CUS does not suit French-Canadian needs. Resignations from the CUS do not have to be voted on by the congress, and are accepted automatically. The spokesman for Montreal said the withdrawal of the French-speaking
WE WANT YOU
members would allow both English and French-speaking students to pursue their separate interests without the formality of a rigid structuration. “If we remain in, CUS our position will be that of either a suppressed mniority or a minority ’ that defeats the majority wishes,” / he said.
On graduation, a person finds himself immersed in debt, He has accumulated most of these debts to finance his education. But a few are quite unnecessary, having been obtained only to add frills to his student life. Therefore take heed, if a loan is necessary to complete, continue, or begin your university education, the money is there for your taking.
Earlier Jean Bazin, president of the CUS, said the status the French universities seek parallels the associate state role advocated for Quebec by some French-Canadian nationalists. He said that although French-Canadian students feel CUS has not met their needs, there is no wide-spread resentment in French Canada against CUS or its English-speaking members,~ and an important reason for the withdrawal of the two universities has been the exclusion from CUS of the Quebec classical colleges. There are 30,OO French-speaking students in the province’s classical college system.
, your mind is, What in the name of all that\ is outrageous, is this Board thing? The Board of Publications is a semi-independent student organization that does its best to publish a year book, The Compendium; a newspaper, The Coryphaeus; a student handbook and a student directory. The last two in the shadow of the enormity of the paper and the yearbook, are relatively insignificant due to the simplicity of actual production skill. Of the re-
maining two, it’s The Coryphaeus where alk the work is done. The work for The Compendium is similar but less rushed. \I The actual work is interesting and varied. If you don’t think you can write, it doesn’t matter. Most people don’t think they can write. When you are fed up with writing, you can come in on prearranged evenings to do some typing or to correct the atrocibus spelling, or to turn over the re-
cord on the phonograph or make the coffee. If, on the other hand, you know that your destiny is in the editorial field, then come in and learn how to turn the inane ramblings of the reporting staff into readable newsprint. The layout staff has the responsibility of seeing that the newspaper has content and appearance worthy of the name of the ‘University of Waterloo. Check the notice section of this tabloid for the time and place of our organizational meeting.
Editor: - - A. 0. Dick News: - - Dick Grenkie C.U.P.: - - Tom Rankin
Features: Layout: Advertising:
Art Anderson Mike Edwards Mrs. Y. Stanton
Published by the undergradu&te student body of the University of Waterloo and its affiliated colleges under authorization of Students Council. , Letters should be addressed to: the Editor, the Coryphaeus, University of Waterloo. They must be signed; names will be withheld upon request. The opinion expressed herein represents the freedom of expression of a responsible autonomous society. Subscriptions $3.50 Member: Canadian University Press
STUDENT LOAN PLAN
In contrast to some other publications, we approve and support the decision of Parliament to provide federal loans to education. With the increasing rate of technological advancement society can ill afford to leave large segments of its population uneducated. On the one hand we need trained people to assist in the development and use of new machinary. On the other hand, the amount of leisure time available to an individual increases every day. Should we ask an individual to spend his spare time staring at a television screen? We think not. Many active pursuits are available, but the individual must have some training to enjoy many of them. One often hears the argument that the student should earn enough money to support himself while getting his education. The argument no longer holds. The cost of education has increased together with an increase in the academic load. These increases practically eliminate the idea of the self-made man who earned his way through college washing dishes. To the person who thinks it is still possible, we extend the invitation and welcome’ them to try. No, Parliament has taken steps in the right direction. Now, if only the Provincial government would see the light.
OUR NEW POLICY
The University of Waterloo is young and- modern. To reflect the modernity and youth of this institution The Coryphaeus has adopted a new flag and masthead. It is our
hope that the reader likes the change. As with everything else that we do, we will welcome your comments and criticisms. The editor.
SUMMER TERM 1964 Eng.
First Class Honours Cammaert, AB, London, Ont.; Cnossen, W, Chatham, Ont.; Dennett, IG, King, Ont.; Laursen, J, Ottawa, Ont.; Otten, L, Paris, Ont.; Pappin, GM, Pembroke, Ont.; Saunders, GA, Brockville, Ont. Second Class Honours \ Adams, GR, Port Colborne, Ont.; Ahlberg, NR, St. Catharines, Ont.; Andrew RD, Sudbury, Ont.; Baltman, Z, Toronto 10, Ont.; Brown, AD, Walkerton, Ont.; Browne, JE, Smooth Rock Falls, Ont.; Charters, KA, Pointe Claire, PQ; Cuthbert, DR, Toronto 9, Ont.; Dalbergs, GJ, Hamilton, Ont.; Davison, WG, Ridgeville, Ont.; Dueck, GE, St. Catharines, Ont.; Fay, WL, Breslau, Ont.; Finnie, JR, St. Catharines, Ont.; Graham, JD, Peterborough, Ont.; Graves, AL, Markham, -dnt.; Guy, FA, Woodridge. Ont.: Hall. DE, Kitchener, 0%;’ Ham&, KM; Tecumseh, 0nt.i Hancock, KH, Port Hope, Ont.; Hawley, GP, Chippawa, Ont.; Henderson, PD, Atwood, Ont.; Henrich, GR, Courtright, Ont.; Hendrycks, NA, Sarnia, Ont.; Hollett, JD, Toronto 16, Ont.; Hughes, LD, Pierrefonds, Que.; Jones, JE, St. Marys, Ont.; Jones, RH, Scarborough, Ont.; Kat, KC, St. Catharines, Ont.; Knack, PA, Preston, Ont.; Laurila, WE, Timmins, Ont.; Lee, JD, North Bay, Ont.; Leblanc, AD, Timmins, Ont.; Legros, AJ, North Bay. Ont.; MacBain, NT, Kleinburg, -6nt.; McCarthy, WJ, Toronto. Ont.: McCutcheon, DR, Dow&view, Grit.; McLaren, DP, Ingleside, Ont.; Melrose, RG, Toronto, Ont.: Miller, RWC, Sarnia, Ont.; Mohaupt, UH,’ Galt, ‘Ont.; Moore; AC, Toronto 14, Ont.; Newstead, WT, Paris, Ont.; Partington, LW, Cochrane, Ont.; Pavone, I, St. Catharines,
Ont.; Peters, AK, Hannon, Ont.; Petersen, GT, Timmins, Ont.; Phillion, RS, St. Catharines, Ont.; Plomske, TI, Waterloo, Ont.; Pollock, JB, Brantford, Ont.; Pote, PJ, Kitchener, C);:.; Reynolds, RI, Niagara Fal:, * Rombeek, H, Sarnia, .; Schgfele, DK, Cooksville, Ont.; Simon, T, Scarboro, Ont.; Smith, PN, Niagara Falls. Ont.: Smith, HD, Torang 16, Ont.‘; Speirar+ BC; Scarboro, Ont.; Sprenger, GS, Wrllowdale, Ont.; Stephens, D, Stouffville, Ont.; Taylor, T, Brampton, Ont.; Thomas, JP, Toronto 12, Ont.; Trost, D, Downsview, Ont.; Tucker, GB, Deep River, Ont.; Turvey, LD, Exeter, Ont.; Tyrie, DH, Kitchener, Ont.; Vatcher, A, Kenogami, Que.; Walton, JR, Willowdale, Ont.; Walton, RE, Niagara Falls, Ont.; Whan, JW, Scarborough, Ont.; Whitfield, BJ, Peterborough, Ont.; Zebarth, JA, White Lake, Ont. Third Class Honours Ackroyd, RF, Malton, Ont.; Admas, JG, Scarborough, Ont.; Andrews, GD, Chatham, Ont.; Baetz, CD, Neustadt, Ont.; Ball, JE; Nobleton, Ont.; Banks, PR, Scarboro, Ont.; Bible, JO, Palgrave, Ont.; Brett, LR, Creemore, Ont.; Brierley, JW, Toronto 15, Ont.; Brown, GH, Downsview, RT, Hanover, Ont.; Ont.; Brown, Bull, DA, Rexdale, Ont.; Cameron, RA, Fergus, Ont.; Chisholm, RR, Oakville, Ont.; Clark, GW, Ridgeway, Ont.; Cousineau, JT, Orillia, Ont.; Curtis, JE, Islington, Ont.; Czarnowas, MZT, Toronto 9, Ont.; Daskewich, JL, Toronto 2B, Ont.: Duff, GM, Cornwall, Ont.; Dupont, RC, Isling: ton. Ont.: Ellis. WA. Hamilton, Ont.; Faulds, GPB, Kingsmill, Ont.; Fenton; VA, Scarborough, Ont.; Gill, EE, Putnam, Ont.; Graham, IMH, BrampGreen, JT, Claremont, ton, Ont.; Ont.; Hanley, GJ, North Bay, Ont.; Hardman, JR, Downsview, Ont.; Hig-
ginson, JR, Burlington, Ont.; Hill, KD. Grimsbv. Ont.: Hodowanski, VR, Oshawa, On’tario; Hoekstra, H, *Orillia, Ont.; Huber,- EW, Guelph, Ont.; Hunt. JE, Toronto 18. Ont.: Irwin, T, Port Robinson, Ont:; Jenkins, JB, Orangeville, Ont.; Johnson, GM, Scarborough, Ont.: Johnston, WA, Ridgeway, ant.; Lagasse, JN, Valleyfield, PO: Lannham, JV. St. Catharines, Ont.; Lees, JL,‘Walford Station; Ma& Kinnon, EE, Paris, Ont.; Mahoney, MJ. Scarborough, Ont.: Marsillo, F, Niagara Falls,- dnt.; &Queen RJ; Tillsonbura. Ont.: McRae, HG, Brampton,-‘Ont .; McRae, RC, IBrampi WL, Melville, ton, Ont.; Milton, Saskatchewan; Neufeld, G, Virgil, Ont.; Newton, TT, Islington, Ont.; Nixon, RD, Toronto, Ont.; Reinhardt, HA, Kitchener, Ont.; Sauve, J, Montreal 3, Que.; Savage, RW, Stoney Creek, Ont.; Schredl, WH Vienna 14, Austria; Siegrist, EG, Oxenden, Ont.; Sobczuk, RC, Kitchener, Ont.; Somerville, GS, St. Thomas, Ont.; Steer, JE, Hillsburgh, Ont.; Stirling, JM, St. Thomas, Ont.; Tamblyn, CR, Orono, Ont.; Thew, DJW, Toronto, Ont.; Van Der Meulen, N, Brantford, Ont.; Van Kats, NAM, Chesterville, 0nt.i Venhuizen, YM, Scarborough, Ont.: Vincent. JH, Cornwall, Ont.; Waters, MA,. Peterborough, _ Ont.) Walsh, MJ, Stratford, Ont.; Wiancko, PRT, Don Mills, Ont.; Wilson, BD, King Kirkland, Ont.; Wilson, CB, Barrie, Ont.; Wilson, SG, Oil Springs, Ont.; Wood, DF, St. Marys, Ont.; Wormald, CT, St. Catharines, Ont.
Eng. 2B Chemical First Class Honours Bertran, DR, Fort Erie, Ont.; Oshinowo, 0, Nigeria; Rosehart, R, Tillsonburg, Ont.; Westlake, JF, St. Catharines, Ont . Second Class Honours Catinia, PJ, Newmarket, Ont.; Hicks, JW, Ridgeville, Ont.; Jenkins, RG, Bancroft, Ont.; Kerr, DF, Ingersoll, Ont .; Marcinkow, HB, Fort William, Ont.; *McPhee, GA, Kitchener, Ont.; Sieminowski, A.; Preston, Ont.; Smith, WH, Toronto 9, Ont.; Tufford, JE, Waterloo, Ont. Third Class Honours *Bell, %W, Downsview *Fadare, 0, Ibadan Nigeria; Lean, JT, Port Credit, Ont.
Civil First Class Honours Sparrow, EG,
Ont. Second Class Honours *Sweeney, NR, Willowdale, ,I Third Class Honours ’ *Anderson, JC, South Porcupine, Ont.; Cane, DD, Newmarket, Ont.; *Engel, ,P, Waterloo, Ont.; Ford, FC, Wallacetown, Ont.; *Gayton, RG, Winnipeg, Manitoba; Grikis, A, Toronto 3, Ont.; Henderson, RJ, Owen Sound, Ont.; Herity, JF, Waterloo, Ont.; Hill, G, St. Clair Beach, Ont.; Marshall, MG, Markham, Ont.; *Morphet, MS, Prescott, Ont.; Weickert, HO, Kitchener, Ont. Ont.
Electrical First Class Honours Cole, WA, Thamesford, Ont.; Leffen, DJ, Scarborough, Ont.; Renwick, WL, Fort Frances, Ont.; Schaefer, BM, Teeswater, Ont.; Schlotz-. hauer, KG, Stratford, Ont. Second Class Honours Augustus, JH, Whitby, Ont.; Beaulieu, R, Strickland, Ont.; Doran, WM, Southampton, Ont.; Fischer, FN, Dundalk, Ont.; Forbes, WJ, Fort William, Ont.; *Girdwood, MH, Guelph, Ont.; Groat, DR, Guelph, Ont.; Hogg, WH, Norwich, Ont.; Holden, RR, Woodbridge, Ont.; Rosch, R, Komoka, Ont.; Schultz, BS, Hamilton, Ont.; Stallworthy, RP, Toronto 13, Ont.; Stanat, WA, Aylmer, Ont.; Walker, JE, Canfield, Ont. Third Class Honours *Baker, JA, Moscow, Ont.; Boote, FC, Kapuskasing, Ont.; *Dargent, RJ, Montreal, 25 Que.; Dennis, MC, Kitchener, Ont.; Kidd, GE, Richmond Hill, Ont.; Kleiss, HJ, Waterloo, Ont.; *Lange, GA, Trenton, Ont.; *Lutz, MN, Fonthill, Ont.; Martin, RJ, Cooksville, Ont.; *Moritz, BA, Kitchener, Ont.; *Ruminsky, AS, Toronto 3, Ont.; Shynal, RM, St. Catharines, Ont.; *Zakis, AM, Toronto 10, Ont. Mechanical . First Class Honours Andres, WJ, Waterloo, Ont.; Armstrong, BD, Richmond, Que.; Betts, KH, Fingal, Ont. Second Class Honours I Dickie, DJ, Lucknow, Ont.; Dufour, RN, Jonquiere, PQ.; Hannah,
CD, Kitchener, Ont.; Heissler, G, Frankford, Ont.: Hong:. HH. Chatsworth, Ont.; James, -EC, Stratford, Ont.; Johnson, ID, Sillery, Que.; MacKay, DR, St. Catharines, Ont.; Martin, EL, Baden, Ont.; Reid. DB, Toronto 9, Ont.; Somodi, CA, Windsor, Ont. Third Class Honours Emrich, J, Waterloo, Ont.; *Gallagher, A, Welland, Ont.; Heacock, DW, Levack, Ont.; Johnson, GS, Beachburg, Ont.; Laoye, 0, Ibadan, Nigeria; Layode, F, Ibadan, Nigeria; Miller, WE, Stouffville, Ont.; Ramshaw, JC, Milton, Ont.; Rebstock, JE, Crystal Beach, Ont.; Tremblay, PHJ, Midland, Ont.; Willms, E, St. Catharines, Ont.
Chemical First Class Honours Mueller, GS, Waterloo, Ont. Second Class Honours Andersen, JM, Brampton, Ont.: Bocchinfuso. P, Thorold. Ont.: Gunn, HW, Fergus, bnt.; Margaritis; A, Waterloo, Ont.; Rupke, JW, Kettleby, Ont.; Stewart, JH, Port Credit, Ont. Third Class Honours Beally, JD, Toronto 3, Ont.; *Beecroft, JE, Fergus, Ont.; Boyko, EW, Beamsville, Ont.; *Fernandes, CS, Waterloo, Ont.; Kovacs, JA, Fort Erie, Ont.; *Menheere, WC, Dublin, Ont. Civil First Class Honours Kouwen, N, Hamilton,
Second Class Honours Brown, DG, Toronto 12, Ont.; Ellis, DL, Islington, Ont.; Erwin, EH, Toronto 12, Ont.; Hossack, WJ, Woodstock, Ont.; Lackie, JW, Breslau, Ont.; Nwachuku, C, Akwete Aba, Nigeria; Piper, PA, London, Ont.; Sass, DG, Paris, Ont.; Thompson, RL, Grimsby, Ont.; Wong, JK, Toronto 2B, Ont. Third Class Honours *Cannon, BFC, Milton, Ont.; Casonato, G, Welland, Ont.; *Harding WM, Baltimore, Ont.; Hudson, RA, St. Catharines, Ont.; *Mogan, MW, Rexdale, Ont. Cont. on Page 3
GET+ YOUR; bItlENT 0* 0AND The Physical ~and Health Education Department offers to any student enrolled at the University of Waterloo or any of the federated or affiliated colleges, skill instruction in individual and dual activities including swimming, archery, golf, badminton, ten; nis, weight training and isometrics.
that students do not emole ip any program unless they are able to attend the majority of the instructional periods. Classes will be held on Tuesday evenings so as not to interfere ,, with any academic periods and students may register for any one or more of the skill programs’ offered.
7h Ahw SAM’” \ ’ ,’ . the summer
both in the staff and in the facilities.
Attendance at the instructional periods is voluntary and no credit is given towards the student’s degree work. it is recommended however,
Carl A complete time-table of activities offered and registration forms are available at the Phvsical‘ Education office, Seagram Stadium.
of the new Department
soq takes on our Warrior’s Seagram
will be directing
1 , course
mural golf tournament starts Monday, Sept. 28, and the track meet follows on the sixth of -October. We have lost two valuable members of our Warrior teams; Jim Harm, (Football), who went to ,McMaster and Jerry Raphael, (Basketball), who went to Toronto.
for the men whi ‘e
Sat., Sept. 19. Ryer-
New gym equipment the weight
training and new
are on the field leading ‘to the sand pits.
a look around
WATCH THIS SPACE . . . . . .‘1 OR FILL IT I
THE WORD ON “CANADIAN” FROM YORK UNIVERSITY a heritage which is basically French, TORONTO (CUP) On the eve of the 205th anniversary of the battle of British, and to an increasing extent the Plains of Abraham ‘the dean of American ‘and European.” York University’s Atkinson College, , “We are supporters of the struggle called on Canadians to work together for equality for all men everywhere, as a nation and resist the tendency members of a nation which is growing towards regional and cultural splits. in international esteem. Our leaders have been and are -numbered among In a keynote address to the 28th Congress of the Canadian Union of the great defenders of the freedom and extension of opportunity for inStudents (CUS) at York University, ’ Saturday (Sept. 12), Dr. McCormick’ dividuals.” Smyth stressed the necessity for coUrging national unity he said Canoperation in common objectives. “We ada has a history of compromise, and cannot do without our fellow Canashe must continue to effect comprodians,” he said. mises to maintain her status as a nation. “While it may seem on the surface that few things are distinctly Cana“We have a heritage of liberal dedian, I feel that as a nation we have Andy we must be willing to , many individual characteristics,” he mocracy continue to develop’ our intellectual said. and tolerant qualities if we are to be “We emphasize federal responsibilicapable of rapid adjustment to changing circumstances.” ties rather than local rights. We have
WORK FOR ’ .
‘THE CORYPHAEUS: IT’S FUN
Overheard at the newspaper office: “I don’t know about you, but I’m going home” . “Goodnight” Moral: Some stay long& than others.
Training for the October Intercollegiate Track and Field Meets. has begun under the direction of Coach Pat Galasso. Workouts ,are daily from 4:30 to 6:JO at Seagram’s Stadium. The frrst meet is on October 2 at McMaster and Coach Galasso is counting on a strong team this year. Everyone is invited to come out and train whether he has had past track and field experience or not. All of last year’s team will be returning: Tex Houston who won the indoor shot put at Maple Leaf Gardens last January ‘with a toss of 45’, Randy Levin, polevault, Jim Parker in the % mile, Ross Prentice in the 1% mile, and Ade Peters in the mile. Among the many new prospects on, campus there are three notables: Laurie Bridger (Gordon Graydon, Port Credit) who was third in the OFSAA intermediate y2 mile; Bob Finlay (Gordon Graydon) who was on the OFSAA cross) country championship team and runs the mile in the low 4:20’s; and Mike Milligan (Brantford), who won the Eastern Canadian Junior Shot-Put while setting a Canadian record of 46’ 7” with the 16 pound - \ ,’ shot.
CAMPUS ’ _ CLUBBED ’ CANADA , TO- DEATH 1 ’ REPRIEVED The 64-65 term has begun on the ’
TORONTO (CUP) An act of faith has saved Campus Canada, a twoyear-old national student magazine, from infant mortality. Determined to salvage the magazine, delegates to the 28th Congress of the Canadian Union of ,Students at York University voted to continue publication of the magazine this year despite heavy financial losses;-For two years, the University of British Columbia Alma Mater Society has edited the magazine and subsidized its losses Campus Canada is sold at 3% on CUS member campuses across the country. The Congress passed a motion accepting an offer by UIBC to continue editing and subsidizing the magazine, -and urging campus CUS committees to establish vigorous sales campaigns. Roger McAfee, president of the UBC Alma Mater Society- told the Congress, ‘The Campus Canada problem is not financial. .The real problem is that too many local committees won’t get off their pratts and sell it.” “Students can’t buy the magazine if they don’t know it exists,” he added. The motion renewing UBC’s mandate to publish the magazine called for measures to reduce costs and seek advertising revenue. In addition, it stated the magazine should attempt to be a revue of political and social thought reflecting the interests and concerns of as wide a group of, Canadian students as possible.
campus of the University of Waterloo. Fathers and mothers have been filling freshmen and seniors about the Do’s and Don% of university. Well, here is somesound advice. There are many clubs on campus at the present time; many more will be starting. All of these clubs are very interesting and offer an education in their field. ‘But too often, a person involves himself with too many of these organizations, and his academic standing ’ slips. Sometimes this slip is “fatal’ and he finds that he has failed his year. Clubs are enjoyable and informative; but . don not let these flubs take over &n- school life. j
What is Happening On dampus?\
Co& from Page Two Electrical First Class Honours ) Cambridge, EL, Kapuskasing, Ont.: Stoffer. CD. Port Elrrin. Ont. -Second .Clasi Honour; * *Brooks, DS, Brantford, 0nt.i Carmichael, BC,~ North Bay,, Ont.; *Dawson, AE,. Lacolle, PQ; Edwards, KL, Brantford. Ont.: Holmes, RA, Waterloo, Ont.; Loader, AR, Montreal, Que.; McGee, WL, Waterloo, Ont.; _ Rymer, TC, St. Catharines, Ont.; Schmah, HJ, Galt, Ont.; Smye, JD, Hamilton, Ont. Third Class Hpnours *Ditschun, L, Rodney, Ont. Dranfield, MT, Ville ‘St. Michel, PQ; *Quick, HI, Sault Ste. Marie, Ont.; RidoutcPW, West ’ Hill, Ont.; Woods, LM, Toronto 4, Ont. Mechanical First Class Honours Pacey, WC, Bancroft, Ont. Second- class -Honours Allison, DP, Kitchener, Ont.; Babbs, GA, Peterborough, Ont.; Blake, HO, Happy Valley, Labrador; Cofell, JF, Ingersoll, Ont.; Collins, JH, Oakville Ont.; Ha&l, JF, Scarborough, Ont.; MacGregor, WR, Hillier, Ont.; Pool, H, Chatham, Ont.; Riddell, AE, Sudbury, Ont.; Stodulski, ’ RJ, Toronto 3, Ont.; Tsuji, JK, Hamilton, Ont.hZavitz, GD, Crystal Beach, Ont. Third Class Honours Boyd, DC, Mount Elgin, Ont.; Weames, BG, Stratford, Ont.,
’ Wi// Td A& ’
, Want ads will be accepted on a cash only basis: the price will be 5Oc for the first 15 words aizd .5Oc a word thereafter per issue. ST&JXON-WAGON required. Contact Piggins - Psychology Dept. 1
Friday September 18 1964
1 \ \
at Seagram Stadium I
The pu&ose of the program is to stimulate interest and develop! attitudes and skills in iactivities that adults can carry on throughout ‘their lifetime. It is hoped that through the development of enjoyment and proficiency in the skills offered, a standard of physical fitness may be maintained, necessary for a healthy, normal life.
The orientation committee of Student’s Council has planned a comprehensive programme. This programme is designed to welcome‘ freshmen and orient them to services available and to extracurricular activities. Inf harmony with the belief that academcis and extracurricular-activities can exist side by side, the programme includes lectures, social activities, and a ‘charity drive as well as ‘/ athletic events. i , I 1 This orientation programme replaces the initiation period of previous years. The committee felt that a change in title was necessary to reflect the change in the purpose of the programme. According to the committee, orientation is intended to provide freshmen with information about the University new, ,-and to provide organized social activities during his first week on campus.
a Volkswagen. Its becoming hard to control the boys from smearing their buddies all over the stadium. It’s a horse of a different colour though when the man facing you across the line isn’t your teammate. He looks bigger somehow. The first real test for our hungry gladiators will come Saturday. It will be very interesting to see what happens. Don’t try to follow any particular man unless you want to follow Dick Aldridge, but, who wants to follow a ‘super-star. ‘Carl Totzke will most likely be making a lot of changes during the game to give the rookies a chance. Carl will also be trying for the magic formula that guarantee’s a win every time.
CORYPHAEU-S I .
WEL@O~ to Waterloo
Full Course NOON
If your sitting at home wondering which thumb to twiddle, drag yourself over to the stadium and wreck your lungs. If you’re doing something important at two o’clock tomorrow cancel it and get out to the stadium. Come early and avoid the huge lineup.
eat well ROOM
ample free par%ing
SATURDAY AFTERNOON AT THE STADIUM Well, once again its football time at Waterloo, and incidently registration time. Fifty eager antagonists turned out for Carl Totzke’s warming up and tryout party. Only having five days until the Warriors first game the emphasis was on conditioning. After the aches and pains of the first few practices disappeared the fifty-odd football hopefuls began to perform with a little more authority, with the scrimmages starting a couple of days before the game against Kyerson ‘Tech. Never-the-less you can bet your
9:Ob a.m. 2:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m.
Tour Football-Ryerson Dance
An Arts and Science Welcome I Capping-All Faculties Dance & Open House
Arts Theatre By the Bridge All Colleges
Faculty and Club Orientation Tour of Campus
Arts Building Arts Building
Wed. Sept. 23
9:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
Penny Drive Football-McMaster Frosh Hop
Seagram’s Seagram’s Seagram’s
Men: Sept. 21
830 p.m. 9:00 p.m. Tue.
best booties that a few players will be only too happy to crawl off the field and flake out on a nice soft bench tomorrow, simply because five days is not enough time to prepare. As Shakespeare would say, “That’s show-biz.” A nice surprise this year is the abundance of big husky rookie linemen. This deficiency was a big problem last year. Not this year boy! During one practice Totzke’s titans were blocking like angry Buick Wildcats fighting for a parking space with
*Notices are for departmental colloquia, lectures, organizations and club meetings. There wlil be no charge. CORYPHAEUS Organizationai meeting - Upperclassmen September 22, 1964 in the Board of Publications office, Annex 1, 8 p.m. Freshmen meeting will be at a Iater date. COMPENDIUM - All those who bought a Compendium last year may pick up their copy in the Student Store between 2 & 3 p.m. on September 23, 24, 25th. Extra copies will go on sale on Monday, September 28 at 2 o’clock in the Student Store. COMPENDIUM - Organization meeting will be announced shortly. THE MUSIC CLUB will again meet in the Physics amphitheatre, P-145 Tuesdays and Thursdays from 12:00 to 1:OO to listen to music in stereo. The first meeting will be on Tuesday, September 29.
ROSS KLOPP L T D.
TAILORS HABERDASHERS LADIES SPORTSWEAR
Waterloo Square Drop in at the store for a visit we have a windshield decal of the University crest.
Night Orientation and
All Colleges By the Lake (colleges)
Gym Stadium Gym
BARROW’SMen’s Wear Ltd. 34 King St. S., Waterloo 10 % student discount
Eugene Fellner & Son
A study of the garments on this page, together with inspection of our fine stock, will show the lady and gentlemen scholar how they are to be clothed if “they would receive a degree in fashion at the University.” The best of tradition will be found at prices that are in keeping with this proprietors sense of fair play for the college allowance.
Sun. Sept. 27
For Gentlemen and Gentlewomen journeying back to the Halls of Knowledge;
. . .
“You can’t expect a boy to be depraved until he has been to a good school” SARI
BOB WAGNER, B.A. - C.L.U. The Mutual Life of Canada Bus. 744-7325 Res. 74591330