Page 1

VOLUME

5,

NUMBER

UNIVERSITY

I

6

OF WATERLOO,

INDUSTRY UNIVERSITY CONFERENCE

hour contact week. Dean Wright said that Professional graduate co-operative programmes are now being offered on a full time basis and as well on a half time basis. Dr. Wright noted that the University has introduced a new course for freshmen engineers which is intended to introduce the notion of design in order to identify clearly the distinction between engineering and science. Dean Wright noted that 70% of the graduate engineers have found employment with co-operative companies. Dean Wright concluded that the co-operative engineering course developed at the U. of W. has evidently filled a need in engineering education in Canada.

The Industry University Conference was attended by over two hundred delegates from most of the industries who are participating in the co-operative engineering program.

In the afternoon session of the conference, Karl E. Scott, President of the Ford Motor Company of Canada Limited, gave an address on “The Challenge of Change.” He said “Time has proven that the co-ordination of work and study increases student motivation. As the student sees connections between the job he holds and the things he learns on campus, greater interest in academic work develops.” Scott said that the companies must recognize the obligation that they have to teach the co-op students who engage with them.

In the morining session, Dr. D. T. Wright, Dean of Engineering, gave a report on the tist seven years of co-operative engineering at Waterloo and prospects for the future. Dean Wright said, “The co-operative engineering programme commenced in the summer of 1957 with an enrollment of 70 students . . . Our freshmen enrolment this year is over 550 - the largest in Canada. Our total enrolment is about undergraduate 1500 being roughly on a par with Toronto and representing some 30% of the Ontario total.” Dean Wright said that it is the intention of the University to strive for a twenty

After both addresses, there were discussion periods. G. R. Henderson, member of the Industrial Advisory Council, said that jobs for undergraduated are more important than

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......

LECTURE

OCTOBER

Foregotten Prominent

But

The University of Waterloo Library is a very important part of the University but has a tendency to be overlooked. No mention of the Library is made in the Student Handbook, and the library was not approached for their “Library Handbook” to be distributed at Registration: So here is some of the basic information. There are two libraries on campus. The Arts library is located temporarily on the third floor of the Physics and Mathematics Building. It is expected that by December 15, \ 1964 operations will be moved to the new Arts Library. The Engineering and Science Library is located on the west side of the ground floor of the Engineering Building and will be there for the next two years until the new wing of the Engineering Building is built. Increased to students,

1

hours offer greater service faculty, and staff.

?. .A

Stratford Shakespearian Director Michael Langham will present the second lecture in the University Lecture Series., Talking at 8 : 15 Wednesday in the Theatre of the Arts, Mr. Langham will discuss Lear. Mr. Langham has been Artistic Director of the Stratford Festival Foundation of Canada since 1955. He has staged plays in many parts of the world, the United States, and of England, Scotland, Belgium, Holland, Australia, course Canada. Among the more notable productions that he has directed at Stratford are “Much Ado About Nothing,” Romeo and Juliet, Coriolanus, The Taming of the Shrew, and a memorable production of Henry V which cornbined the talents of leading English and French actors of this’ country, and which was subsequently presented at the Edinburgh Festival. had originally

intended

to become

a

.

6, 1964

scholarships, bursaries and loans. He said the Co-op gives a recognized academic standard and a practical knowledge of the field which the studnt is going into. He pointed out that by 1970, 80,000 jobs are going to be necessary to give every student employment while he is not attending school. He also proposed that the Contiuu’ed on Page 4

.:.x

SERIES

u A

Born in Somerset, Mr. Langham lawyer and studied toward that end at the University of London. But the stage always attracted him more than the courtroom. After the war, during which he went to France as an officer with Gordon Highlanders and was a prisoner of war in Germany from 1940 to 1945. After the war he was Director of Productions for the Arts Council Midland Theatre Company, the Birmingham Repetory Theatre and the Glasgow Citizens Theatre successively.

TUESDAY,

q

. . ,A . . - -. . *. .. * . *.+.x*

::::::

(JN[VERSlTy

Ontario

AGEY BLASTS S. C.

After the Industry University Conference on Thursday, October 1 in the Theatre of the Arts, President Hagey of the University of Waterloo said that there has not been as good a participation as he would like to see in Students’ Council. Karl E. Scott President of the Ford Motor Company of Canada Limited, followed up Dr. Hagey by stating that Student affairs should have students who have shown capability in their work. He added that participation created leadership and help accelerate the maturing process. Both men were delegates to the Industry - University Conference on co-operative education.

1

Watdoo,

Hours:

Monday to Friday 8:30 a.m. to 1 li30 p.m. Saturday 9:00 a.m. to 12 noon 1:OO p.m. to 5:00 p.m. Sunday (Engineering and Science only) 6:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.

The libraries are well stocked with approximately 80,000 , volumes, a number that is increasing by 500 books and periodicals a day. There is a fine reference section and a capable staff to help the students find the references they wish and to teach them how to find their own. In the Engineering and Science library, Mrs. Chen and Mr. Sharma are Reference Librarians, and Miss Reaman the Circulation Librarian. Miss Grant and Miss Stanworth, reference, and Mrs. Waterman, circulation, are at your service in the Arts Library. All work under the office of Mrs. Lewis, Head Librarian. I Continued on Page 4

Dr. Hagey welcomes

the delegates

Courses Can Be Changed, Now that the second week of classes is over, frustrated students are becoming a frequent sight. Why are they frustrated? They do not like the courses in which they are registered. Perchance they do not like the lectures or maybe the course does not cover their main interest or it is just too difficult for them. Fortunately these situations can be corrected. Courses may be changed until October 15. The procedure is simple. Obtain a “change notice” form from room 232 in the physics building, fill it out, get approval and signature from the dean of the faculty concerned and return it to P 232. Unfortunately there is no longer a remedy for frustrated Engineering students. Their deadline passed last Tuesday.

JAZZ! MAN by

Harold

Dietrich

Last Sunday, October 4 the final of six Jazz concerts was held in Seagram gym. If the final concert was any example of the previous ones we sure missed an excellent season. There were four groups at the last concert and each one presented a different look at jazz. George Kadwell and Dave Lewis started things rolling with an organ and drums. They unleashed some renditions that can only be described as, “wild.” Fred Boeglie’s trio brought back the sophistication and finger snapping to the proceedings using brushes on the drums, a bass fiddle, and vibraphones. Each group played about six numbers, and played them well, enjoying their own work as only musicians in their own element can possibly do. Don Zeeh, with an

to the

Industry

University

Conference

CAM KOCH WINS $1600 (Kitchener) - A young Waterloo Collegiate Institute graduate is the winner of the $1600 Electrohome Electronics Education Award for 1964, it was announced in Kitchener today. Cameron “Cam” Koch, 48 Sorrel Place, Waterloo. was presented with the company scholarship by Carl A. Pollock, President, Dominion Electrohome Industries Limited. An honour student, Mr. Koch was chosen from several finalists after an extensive study by an independent scholarship award committee. The Waterloo youth, in addition to high scholastic standings in nine Grade 13 subjects, had displayed excellent personal attitudes and was a participant in several school programs. Like all applicants for the scholarship, he will pursue a course in the related fields of math - physics - electronics science. Mr. Pollock stressed the company’s vital interest in developing trained personnel in the concepts of electronics and their market application. “Electrohome is pleased to assist a student to advanced study at a Canadian University, whom it felt can benefit the electronics industry and improve Canadian standards of living,” he said. “Cam” Koch has enrolled at the Continued on Page 4

electric accordian, and Bernie Carroll on drums added to the already high pyramid of quality jazz. The final group was Trev Bennett’s jazz band, twelve musicians in all. The eighty to a hundred people in attendance were treated to big band jazz of the best. In all the concert was worthy of ten thousand people not just one hundred. We feel there are a lot of Continued on Page 4

,


TO THE EDITOR A REPLY Sir: Your Editorial of September 29, 1964 drew attention to matters of considerable importance in the affairs of Students’ Council and the Pro Tern Advisory Committee to Students’ Council, of which I am Chairman. While I appreciate your recognition and selection of the major issues on which to editorialize I wish to clarify several points and add some comments. 1. The “new circumstancse” of which you appeared to be ignorant, are clearly stated by Mr. Mitchell in the preamble to his ten recommendation, of which you have chosen to quote only No. 5. 2. The Committee is Advisory to Students Council and if, as you “suspect,” 99% of its recommendations will be accepted then I must express my appreciation, on behalf of the Committee for your great confidence in our wisdom and that of Students’ Council. 3. You are critical of a “lack of proper communication from the AdTo my knowledge no ministration.” suggestion or request was received by the Committee, or its Chairman, to publish a statement in The Coryphaeus. Also, upon receiving a written request to have one of your news reporters attend Committee meetings, I informed him that, inasmuch as the Committee is Advisory to Students’ Council I felt it would be inappropriate to have him attend its discussions. The following day, at a meeting of the Committee the request was discussed and it was agreed, unanimously, that the publication of our deliberations and recommendations prior to their receipt by Students’ Council would be prejudicial to proper democratic procedure. Indeed such a practice could be construed to as an attempt to gain “public” support, on our “advice” and so limit the essential freedom of Students’ Council to formulate its views on our recommendations. The initial presentation of your re-

quest received a tentative “no” from the Committee’s Chairman and the following day a definite “no” from the Committee. 4. On close scrutiny, and careful weighing of words and phrases in your editorial one could be lead to conjecture that the Editor of The Coryphaeus is not altogether in complete sympathy with the motives and methods of the Committee and “the Administration.” Let me assure you, Sir, that all members of the Committee and “the Administration” are devoting many hours to effective communication with Students’ Council in a spirit of constructive discussion. Most of us, you know, were students not too long ago. 5. The Committee (a Pro Tern Committee!) has endeavoured to help solve some of the problems that have arisen and to assist in any way it can to have student programmes continue through a difficult period. With your understanding, Mr. Editor, a great deal can be achieved in terms of enthusiasm, responsibility and freedom in the student life of the University. If communication with you is the key, I’m prepared to see you the first thing every morning! (Well, let’s say ten o’clock). T. L. Batke, : Chairman, Pro Tern Advisory Committee

The Truth

of the Matter

Sir: On October 2nd there appeared an article in the Coryphaeus entitled “The Sauble Beach Affair.” The halftruths and outright omissions in this article demand correction and voice. At the May 3rd meeting of the in: coming Students’ Council, a budget of (at that time) $119,000.00 was approved for the greatly expanded Student Activities and Council programmes. Pursuant to this budget was a request by Council for an increase of $6.00 in S.C. fees which had to

by Tom Ryerson’s Sailing Club has rented a Windjammer. The sailing ship is the Brigantine Pathfinder, the training vessel owned by Toronto Brigantine Incorporated. The sailing will be done by members of the Ryerson Club. At the end of September, the ship was used for a chartered cruise to raise money for future sailing regattas. A player shortage and costly injuries combined to bring the Ryerson football season to an early close. The coach of the Ryerson Rams announced he was disbanding the team for the season after a scant 20 players turned out for a weekend game against our Warriors. Ryerson went down to a score of 14-O and saw three Rams injured. The coach blamed the team dismissal on a player shortage. That may be the case, but it would be nice if all the teams in our league folded after we played them. Mr. Larry “THE BITTER ASW Kent is at it again. This UBC film magnate has produced another contro-

2

The CORYPHAEUS

be approved by the Administration and Board of Governors of the University. In order to justify such an increase, adequate terms of reference for the newly created Boards of Student Activities *and External Relations as well as a revamping of those of the Board of Publications were needed by the week of May 25th when a meeting was scheduled with the Administration in order that they might present to the Board. Due to the already approved increase of $75.00 in tuition, it was felt that the students would need an extremely good argument to justify a further increase of $6.00. Without an increase such items as the Toronto Symphony Orchestra concert, the proposed student concert series, the purchasing of a record collection for lending to students by the Arts Library, the production of seven student drama productions. the expansion of the fine arts program which had been turned over to the students by the Administration, the increase in office staff to allow for increased student activities programs, the hiring of an Administrative Assistant to Students’ Council to allow students in any aspect of Student Government or Activities more time for academics or the hiring of a Housing Clerk to alleviate the extreme shortage of housing facilities for students would not have been possible. The obvious urgency of the matter made it imperative that these terms of reference (as well as other immediate business) be completed THAT weekend. As a result it was suggested that in order to accomplish this much in one weekend, it would be best to get away from the almost constant interruptions at Council offices. The stakes were high, the expense moderate and entirely within the budget, as an expense account of $500.00 for such necessities had been established by the Council both for the Executive Board and the President. The meeting lasted a total of about 12 hours. Minutes of this meeting are available for perusual at Student Offices - all 3 l-odd pages of them!

Rankin versial film called “Sweet Substitute,” a $10,000 effort dealing with a young man’s sex drives. The film shows how a boy, contemplating a university career, reconciles his sexual drives with the moral and social pressures exerted upon him. In the words of the producer, he is “a virgin acting as if he isn’t one, hungry for sex’ but scared as hell of it.” He could be 90 per cent of all first and second year university students.” Kent plans to show the film across Canada after its UBC opening, so for those of us who missed “The Bitter Ash” try a “Sweet Substitute.” At Oxford University, a student discovered an ancient college law saying he was entitled to a free pint of beer before taking an examination. His insistance on this privilege forced the examiners to scrounge up the pint of beer. But while he wrote the exam, they found another ancient law. When the student came out, the examiners fined him five pound ($15) for failing to wear a sword.

Editor in chief: A. 0. Dick Rankin, C.U.P.; Doug Grenkie, News; Mike Edwards,’ Production; Harold Dietrich, Sports, Staff: Janice Arthur, Terry Joyce, Dave Kirshenblat, David Young, Doug Larsen, Dave Richards, Vic Botari. Barry Rand, Ron Walkr, Bruce Durrant.

Editors:

Tom

Bublished under authorization of the Students’ Council, University of Waterloo, representing the jreedonz of a responsible autonomous society. Subscriptions $3 SO Member: Canadian university press Authorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.

ENTS COUNCIL The report of the Pro Tern Students’ Council from Monday night is accurate for the most part. A better indication of what this Council is doing may be obtained from the article Apathy Club written by Mr. Botari. Confusion caused by poorly worded minutes and by long discussions of what Council did last year is really not necessary. Nor is it necessary to get bogged down on the name of a committee. This last point took a considerable length of time with the probable result that most people walked out thoroughly confused. This all points out ‘that a good Students’ Council is desperately needed. We need people who can keep their mouth shut when they have nothing to say; we need people who are sufficiently organized to know -what they are going to say before they come to the meeting; and lastly we need people who have something important to say. Any person who fits any one of the three above qualifications would be a welcome addition to Council.

WHAT A WEEKEND INDEED! ____ __ _ __- neces“wild,” woolly, worthwhile, sary, and tiring, but the Student Programs are running and Mr. Grenkie (where were you all summer?) apparently would rather we had not met. I can only view such an attitude as both shortsighted and very unfortunate.

On Student

-

Jim

Mitchell,

Chairman, Pro-Tern

Council

A Criticism sir: It was with great dismay and disappointment that we read the article by your News Editor, Mr. Grenkie, entitled “The Sauble Beach Affair,” October 2nd edition. The report was apparently written by a frustrated young man highly susceptible to the bandwagon technique. The tone of the article was that of pure spite and it bordered on slander. The implications were unwarrented and uncalled for, and are certainly unfit material for a student publication. It is our hope that no similar treasury of nebulous little statements will ever grace your pages again; and that Mr. Grenke will learn from this experience to exercise prudence and objectivity in the future. Respectfully Jo Stoody, Vic

Botari.

submitted,

Activities

Sir: As you probably realize, the University in these formative years is only just developing a programme and tradition in all areas of University life, including extracurricular activities. In the light of this, statements made at this time are simply for the purpose of stimulating debate and further discussion. Reviewing the past year in his report to the Board of Governors, Dr. T. L. Batke, Academic Vice President, had this to say about the student extracurricular programme: at “The goal of a fine university cannot be achieved unless considerable attention is given to the quality and character of student life. Student government, residences, a university union, publications, art, music, drama, a creative programme of social and cultural activities, athletics, health, counselling and housing services all of these are significant determinants of our character.” The University is essentially a community of students in contact with men and women of learning and with each other. Anything which is disruptive in this respect is harmful to the process of learning and the purpose of University. So any programme which increases opportunity for formal and informal contact between student and faculty and students with each other can benefit the University’s academic programme. In a more personal way, extracurricular acitvities can be of the greatContinued

on Page 3


est value in the life of the individual student. For this reason, the University strongly encourages those extracurricular activities that stimulate discussion and debate, those that cultivate a student’s social awareness, those that promote casual contact between student and faculty, those that develop and maintain physical fitness and alertness and recreational skills of various kinds. Students who share common interests in extracurricular activities can learn much from each other because of contact with students from other disciplines of learnings, from other socio-economic and religious backgrounds, from other countries. Nothing is more regrettable in University than a provincialism of intellect and behaviour. These are merely a few of the reasons sufficient in themselves, I believe, to justify a programme of extracurricular activities - social, cultural, athletic, political, religious, and recreational. In the rush of putting up buildings and designing curricula, we may err seriously in giving less importance to the kind of extracurricular programme and the kind of social environment which we would like to see develop here at the University of Waterloo. And let me assure you that the University has not abandoned and never will abandon its concern and involvement in these areas of University life as they relate to the whole programme of University education. A word of caution to all students. Participation in extracurricular activities is no substitute for anything ’ less than your best effort in your studies. The primary reason for attaance at the University is participation in its academic programme. Let there be no 1mistake about that. Again, I would like to quote from Dr. Batke’s report to the Board: “One of our chief strengths has been flexibility and a willingness to explore new directions. This has made : it difficult to establish a detailed ‘master plan’ for the future and is a price we pay for being unconventional. In the dynamic situation >of educational expansion in our society at this time such a master plan would indeed be restrictive. In my view what is required is a general goal and strategy rather than detailed commitments . .* . . With our goal ‘of a fine University, as distinct from a merely large University, our determination to pursue academic excellence, -and quality and character in the general life of the university community, our willingness to explore contemporary and future needs, it is essential to evolve short and long-range strategy rather than a detailed ‘bluepriut.” In short, we are all in this together. And the plans mentioned by Dr. Batke are not separate, but joint responsibilities. Respectfully, C. Claude Brodeur, Administrative Assistant, Student Affairs.

/l/p4

id

‘w* “Ouch,” is about all that can be said about the game played Saturday as the R.M.C. Redmen ran rough shod over, through, and around the U. of W. Warriors. This painful word is about all that can be said for the effort put forth by the Warriors. Although credit must be given to the defensive unit. Playing more than half the game, they managed to keep the high flying Redmen within striking distance for their own offense.. Unfortunately the offense was not ready to take up the initiative and the result was a ‘shabby,’ lack-lustre performance by the majority of the offensive unit. From the opening kickoff it looked as if the game was going to be ‘a defensive battle. Neither team was willing to give many yards. The Warriors were forced to kick after the first series of downs from their own 11 yard line. Bob Bamford kicked 45 yards into a driving wind to get the Warriors out of trouble. RMC having even less success on their first series of plays gained a total of 1 yard and subsequently kicked. The remainder of the first quarter was taken up by short runs and an exchange of punts. Finally the Warriors appeared to be coming alive, highlighted by an Aldridge to Finden pass-good for 20 yards. But just as quickly as it had started the offense ran out of gas and Bamford pushed the Redmen deep into their own territory with a 44 yard punt. On came the Warrior defence and once again they contained RMC. Even though the Warrior offence could not capitalize, the defence managed to hold the RMC offence in their, own half of the field. The Warrior’s best chance came with about 5 minutes remaining in the half. Starting from the RMC 36, Aldridge hit Finden with a 15 yd. pass taking the ball to the 21 yard line, Grosse carried off-tackle for 9 yds., and finally Bamford carried the ball to the 1 yard line. On the last play of the half, Dick Aldridge kept the ball, but unfortunately RMC held and the gun sounded to end the half. RMC-0 Waterloo-O. The instant the two teams appeared on the field to begin the second half one could sence a different air. The truth was soon to be found out much to the dismay of all Warriors and their few supporters. RMC electing to kick off again, easily contained the immobile Warrior offense and once again Bamford had to punt. Instantly the Redmen began to march led by their half-backs Brian Broomfield and Dick Cohen. Making three successive first downs, the cadets appeared to have found a weakness in the staunch Warrior defence. Suddenly, the Warriors tightened the the Redmen were held on a third down gamble.

BARRON’SMen’s Wear Ltd. 34 King St. S., Waterloo 10 % student discount

Athlete% Foot-Notes The inadept Warrior offence sputtered out and RMC once again took over. Two successive iirst downs by Cohen took the ball to the Warrior 7 yard line; Broomfield moved the ball to the 1 and Sutherland on a quarter-back sneak went over for the touchdown. The convert attempt by Derek Carrier was blocked by Dick Aidridge. The final quarter was to be no different than the previous one. Even though the Warrror detense was holding, it was obvious that it would oniy be a matter of minutes before they would succumb once again. A drive by RMC petered out on the Warrior 42 yard line. But with about a 30 mph. wind blowing behind him, Jim Pfaff kicked the ball deep into the Warrior end zone and out for one point. Score RMC-7, Waterloo-O. RMC got its next chance when an Aldridge pass into a swirling wind went astray and was intercepted by Carrier. Carrier returned the ball 25 yards to the Warrior 21 yard line. From there Broomfield carried 9 yards to the 12, Cohen, in two successive carries, covered the last 12 yards for the touchdown. This time Carrier made the convert good. Score RMC- 14, Waterloo-O. Warriors still unable to consolidate a drive turned the ball over to a hungry red team. Fortunately the Warrior defense held and the cadets went for a 25 yard field goal. The ball went wide but Mike Law was unable to run it out and so the final score was RMC-15, Waterloo-O. The Warrior defense led by Aldrdige, Law and Peacock must be given credit for containing the cadets as well as they did. Without an offense to move the ball, absolutely no defence can be expected to hold forever. A couple of offensive linemen deserve credit for a good effort They are George Hunsberger and Mike Schankula. With a little more effort on the rookies part, the offense can shape up and together with a hard hitting defence, can still turn this into a This winning season. Saturday Carleton battles us at Seagram Stadium.

The average weight of a Big Four football punter’s big toe is 5.2 ounces. Ergo, it’s not how much you’ve got but what you can do with it. This past summer a golfer in Toronto was trying to hit his 2.15 ounce golf ball out of the rough. His club snapped, bounced up, and cut his throat. He died the same day. It just goes to show you, not even a 120 lb. girl causes that much trouble in the rough.

FOLK -

JAZZ -

POPULAR

George Kadwell Records Discount Prices Waterloo Square SH 4-3712 \

ctironaen’b cstkleticb The intercollegiate track and field season got underway last Friday with an eight-school meet at McMaster. because of weather Unfortunately, conditions at the meet, the official tabulation of times, distances and standings are not immediately available. They are expected to be released some time this week. The driving rain that hit the Hamilton area also prevented the running of the relay races. McMaster officials are to be congratulated on their efforts to hold the meeting under such trying conditions. A new physical education building is under construction and part of the track had just been laid prior to the meet. Pending the official results, McMaster and Western seemed to be the outstanding teams entered. The Waterles contingent, one of the smaller teams, consisted of eight boys, some of whom showed quite well. Olu Balogun came fifth in the hundredyard dash and Adrian Peters picked up a fifth in the mile. Laurie Bridger came fourth in the half-mile. Bob Kaill ran an excellent race through the hailstorm to finish third in the gruelling three-mile run. Our best showing came from Mike Milligan who came second in the Shot-put and won the discus event for Waterloo. His official distances are expected soon. Waterloo coach Pat Galasso took only a small group to this meet as he felt than many of the talented freshmen who came out for track weren’t quite ready to be “thrown to the wolves,” as he put it, before having a few more practices under their belts. A larger squad is expected to be sent to next Saturday’s Queen’s-R.M.C. Invitational. The coach also expressed the opinion that many of the promising young athletics would sharpen up during the next three weeks and also that prospects this year are brighter than last years.

Dave

Kirshenblat

Service Program: Tuesday evenings Ten hours instructional courses in the following activities will be given: Archery, Golf, Badminton, Tennis, and Swimming. Judo starts on Tuesday, October 6, Archery on November 17, Badminton & Golf in Jan., and Swimming on Tuesday, Nov. 19. Interested students should enrol1 in their preferred course or courses with the Director of Women’s Athletics in Seagram Stadium. A complete Intramural program outline can be found on pages 12 & 13 of your Athletic Handbook. You will note that no schedule is longer than three nights (three consecutive Thursday). It is hoped that such planning will provide good competition with out tieing the women to a rigid intramural schdeule and so engender more enthusiasm. Residences may organize and enter their own teams. Varsity students not in residence should contact Hazel Rowls at SH 4-2185. \ Sports Day: The Sports Day is a one day visit to another university. You may participate in activities such as Badminton, Basketball, Field Hockey, Archery and Tennis. This provides an opportunity for you to meet other college women on a competitive and social basis. Interested students should contact the Director of Women’s Athletics in Seagram Stadium. University Basketball Team: Women interested in playing on a University Basketball Team are invited to the first practice Wednesday, October 14. Thursday night in Seagram Stadium is gym night for the women. Other activities such as: Modern Dance, Gymnastics, and Slim and Trim classes have been suggested but not scheduled. If you are interested contact the Director of Women’s Athletics. Janice Arthur

NOTICES

&ding

Today at 5 o’clock in P 145 the French Club: Organizational meeting curling club is holding an organizaof French Club will be held Wedtional and membership meeting. Anynesday, October 7 at 7:30 p.m. in one interested in curling, males and A244. All interested are welcome. definitely, females, be sure to come Enginotes: Is there a Sousa in the out and put your name on the list. -crow\d? The campus’ latest musical As in the past the curling will be held organization needs only musicians on two evenings. Tuesday and Thursand their instruments to be a spcday from 4 to 6 p.m.; Each night cess. Object: Football band for Ocwill be a separate league. At today’s tober 17 game - for a start. See meeting we will be electing a presinotice boards and sign up - Piano dent and looking for a club secreplayers need not apply. tary. In the past years curling has been very popular with the students. Eugineering Graduating Class ‘65: Beginners have been pleasantly surThere is a general meeting for the prised by the fun they had. Another Engineering Graduation Class ‘65, word of encouragement for the neoFriday, October 9, 1964, at 12:30 phyte, and we quote, “Let him who p.m. in Room E 109 to establish a has no skill cast the tist stone.” date. for Grad Ball ‘65. Bridge Club: There will be a Bridge Club meeting in A244 at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, October 6. ,1964.

Lecture on Nude Photography to be given

Folk Song Club: Meeting on Thursday, October 8, at noon in P ,l50.

Do you own a camera of any description? Are you interested in learning how to develop and print pictures? Are you interested at attending lectures about photography by professionals? If the answer to any of the above questions is yes, please come to an organizationel meeting to be held in the Board of Publications office, Annex 1, today at 3:00 p.m.

Arts and Science grads: Will those students who will not have had their grad photo taken at the end of this week please leave a note in the student mail box, addressed to Bill Fines, indicating their desire to have photos taken. Students’ Wives Club: Meeting 8 p.m. October 8th. Millinary Demonstration.

Tuesday,

October

6, ,1964

3


\

THE APATHY View

Through

a‘ Bathroom; by Vic

C1,U.B

Window

Afairs?

Botari

-Welcome to the meeting of the Pro-Tern Students’ Council; I am Jim Mitchell, your smiling chairman. -Mr. Chairman, about all these expenditures. -Later Mr. Grenkie. -Giggle; snicker, snicker. -Mr. Morell, your out of drder. Now, does anyone have anything we can mess up in our typical inefficient manner? -Mr. Chairman, I think we can reach an all-time high in this if we do more \ quibbling over petty details. -Thank you, Mr. Kraemer. -Later, Mr. Grenkie. -Mr. Chairman, I think we should have a vote on something -But why Mr. Wiljer? X -It’ll make us look more democratic. -Mr. ‘Wiljer, this council has no power to do anything whatsoever. We’re not even ‘allowed to meet in the open, that’s why we’re in this washroom. Besides, even if we’ did have any power, it would take weeks to decide whether or not . ‘ to have a vote at all. All we can do is meet; I smile’ at you; Miss Hergott cuts people up; Mr. Morel1 laugh; ‘and then we go home - which is what we should do now; it’s getting a little close in here, . . . \ i *

STUDENTS’

COUNCIL

‘The meeting of the Pro-Tern Students’ Council on Wednesday, September 30 was rather unusual. This council, it seems, is trying to set a record for innefficiency, and they are succeeding. ; ., The first contributor was Dobug Grenki; he insisted on raising a ruckus about expenditures which the Pro-Tern Council has no power over. ‘Then came a well-prepared, well-rehearsed group composed of Jim Kraemer, Paul Girster, Al Dick, Tom Rymer, and acting president Dick Van Veldhuisen. This august body hopelessly bogged the- meeting down with petty details. The Board of Student Activities contributed their bit by handing out the minutes’ of their last meeting - something which should have been done long before. Then, after Dave Young, the chairman of the board, gave his * report, the meeting hit complete chaos. Somehow, somewhere, something was accomplished, thanks to the magnificent efforts of the following: Doug Grenkie, who stood every few minutes. to contradict what he had just finished saying; Dave More& who ccntinually held up the meeting with hysterical peels of laughter at Mr. Grenkie’s expense; Bob Wiljer, who had to be woke up for every vote, and then took five minutes to find out from Mr. Morel1 whether or not he was in favor of the J issue;

. ,

and of course that body and their details. ’ However, this meeting made one thing clear, that the Pro-Tern Students Council is not only inefficient, but completely powerless, and hopetessly restricted. -Hey, wake up, fella, the meeting’s over. vb . \

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PERISCOPtER

1

Why Me in Stude,nt’s. Council

I

Experience in leadership, personal self-development, and a way of building character are only three reasons why anyone should participate, in Students’ Council and its affairs. The, idea of student government is to give students an insight into the ‘parliamentary system in which we live and to give an idea of how business and management oierate. When in high school, everything was done by one Person. In university, student affairs has become ‘big business.’ Therefore, the day to day business functions are carried out by a full time paid university staff. This, to a great degree, relieves the time burden of student. activities which, for some students before, could be fatal, Why, then, are students needed at all? Capable students are needed for the responsibility of making policy decisions on the various programs and their finances. We need students of proven responsibility, that is, with respect to academics. If a student can possibly spare a small amount of time, he would be wise to consider and to begin taking action in one of the program activities whether it be Students’ Council or one of its Boards. Here. he would gain a tremendous experience in leadership and also personal self -development.

Jazz!

Man

Cont‘d.

people on campus who would have enjoyed last Sunday afternoon’s performance and would have been sorry that it ended as so& .as it did. The students on campus would have been definitely surprised. When we spoke to the organizer of the concerts Mr. Ben Drew he told -us the musicians would like nothing better than to hold a concert on some Sunday afternoon in the Arts Theatre. It would be something ,really worthwhile looking into. How many students would be willing to spare two hours on a lazy Sunday afternoon to hear some of the best jq around? A letter to the editor is a good way to express your opinions on such a concert.

Initial employment bf the system A flying television set designed to will be under daylight conditions alview enemy-held terrain is now unthough CARDE’s scientists are hopedergoing feasibility tests with the Deful that improvements in the system fence Research Board. will allow it to “see” at night as well. Called a “periscopter” by its DRB The periscopter is ruggedly coninventors at the Canadian Armament On October 3, Mr. Paul Barrett structed and its simplicity will reResearch and Development Establishand Mr. Gerry Mueller, presidents of quire only a single operator who will ment. (CARDE), Valcartier, P?Q., the Engineering Societies A and B, called device, resembles a combination of a require no special skills. Its small an executive meeting of the joint size would make it a difficult target periscope and a helicopter. Engineering Societies. The purpose for the enemy if it were detected. The new surveillance device, which of this meeting was to evaluate studcould be operated from a vehicle ent yernment on this campus. t such as the Military Personnel Carrier, is controlled from the ground As the_ invited representatives of by a coxial cable containing power Students’ Council I and the Adminiand other electrical-lines. A 4% ft. stration were absent, the meeting was helicopter type rotor is used to lift . attended only by the’executive memthe television camera into the air. bers of the Societies. The airborne elements weigh 50 It was strongly reommended that pounds and the system complete is there be a closer liaison among all about 500 pounds. levels of student government at this Designed to provide forward troops , University. of battalion and smaller units with The conclusions and recommendaa clear view of the ground ahead for tions of this meeting will be drafted relatively long ranges, the periscopinto a communique to be forwarded ter should also help to improve the to the parties concerned. performance of supporting weapon systems. Through its closed circuit television Project engineer Christopher Wilson, of the Canadian Armament ReValcartier, P.Q.; demonstrates the system, the per&copter is designed y search and flDevelopment Establishment, to give a 360 degree instantaneous lightness of the airborne component of the periscopter,, a DRB-designed surveillance device. A winch on the control vehicle stores the tethering cable look at the enemy’s movements and and permits raising and lowering of the airborne components. equipment. \

Engineering Soc,ieties’ Meetinlf

4

-The COdYPHAEUS

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BECl(ET Must an historical film be spectular? Certainly not, ‘and the lack of spectacle is one of the many virtues of this film. There is no dance, no battle, no final duel. Instead there is an honest study of a man.

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Students wanted to conduct 1% hour broadcast on C.K.K.W. anyone

But, though cameraman Geoffrey Unsworth /has set - up some wonderful colour shots, director Peter Glenville has chosen to use them in the most banial way. In scene after scene. after scene, a beautiful establishing shot has been thrown. away by routine cutting through the rest of the sequence.

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Herb Forester Men’s Wear

94

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and Lithographers

ONTARIO

ST.

I

S.

KITCHENER

MORROW’S COCQF. AVE.

. oost office groceries and magazines toilet articles

W. ’

f

Hagey. Council

Blasts Students’ Cont’d

L&C! should invite labour leaders into the councils’ .discussions. v Mike Matthews, a University of Waterloo Engineering graduate now working in industry, pointed out that many students /become bored with their jobs. He recommended that the jobs given to co-op students should be responsible positions or a training programme. I

\

The Geography club held its first monthly meeting last Wednesday .and had thirty-seven members turn out. President, Herb Nemeth said that a group of Lava1 University geography students will be visiting our campus from October 9 to October 12. Since these visiting students must be billeted in Waterloo, Mr. Nemeth issued a ,general appeal asking for volunteers to house these Lava1 students. The Geography Club also planned a party for the Lava1 students.

A. S. Barber of Department gtated for students. to be ically but a’ Aop in versa.

the ,Co-ordination that it is possible brilliant academindu&y and vice?

CAM $1600

WINS

KOCi Cont’d

University of Waterloo in the Honour’s Physics course. Physics and electronics had been pre-university hobbies of the student and he had. concluded several personal developments with stereo hi-fi componentry. Mr. Koch will also be given the opportunity to gain summer employment at Electrohome, as well as offered, a future career wi& the corn- ’

plans are being made the members of the Waterloo Geography Quebec City on Octo-

Further information regarding materials, regulations, library 1 classification, !and the Card Catalogue is contained in the “Library Handbook” and is available for the s asking at either of, the Arts or Engineering and Science libraries. /

LIMITED

Printers

103 UNIVERSlr/

Quebec Invades Waterloo

but

Clothes

COMPANY

The score by Laurence Rosenthal is adaquate and often more but a bit heavy-handed. It has moments of great power through and is woven into the dramatic pattern. In summary,, a slight disappointment but still absolutely .a must-see. And if you’ve seen it already, go again. Me? I’m on my third time.

Cont,d

Quality

King Street South, 5Vat. 10 % student discount

1 MERCHANTS PRINTING 47

And Peter O’Toole counter-points him perfectly as the irresponsible Henry. They havetan excellent script and glory in it, rising to every occasion. ’ , ’

Foregotten Prominent

“:

m

If the film disappoints the eye, it retains a firm grip on the ear and the mind. Edward Anhult has put \ some of the best language of any “spectacular” into the mouthes of the actors. And what actors! Smaller roles go to people like! John Gielgud and Donald Wolfit. In the titl_e %le, Richard Burton gives the finest performance of his career. His portrayal of a man tormented first by having no motives in life and then suspecting that he is acting from wrong ones is just superb.

Meanwhile, for several of University of Club to go to ber 30. ’

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BROADCASTERS

PanY*

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Keenly interested in music, Koch is an accomplishe,d trombone soloist and has been associated with the Kitchener Symphony Orchestra. Previous winners of the Electrohome Electronics Scholarships included James Kasman, David Mader, John Kilian, Peter Suttie and Ronald Rothwell, all having chosen the University of Toronto for enrollment, plus Neil Main and Gifford Toole at the University of .Waterloo.

http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1964-65_v5,n06_Coryphaeus  

http://imprint.uwaterloo.ca/mambo/pdfarchive/1964-65_v5,n06_Coryphaeus.pdf

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