37 DE’GR Rejected At the second regular meeting of the Executive Board on Thursday, October 22, the board heard a proposal for the establishment of a Student Court. This court would hear appeals by any student who felt he has been, given a parking ticket unjustly.
In other business, the Executive Board made a tentative agenda for the Students’ Council meeting of Wednesday, October 28 at 7, in the Engineering Board and Senate room. This meeting will discuss and bring up to date all the minutes of the various boards and committees which met during the summer. There will be the appointments of a speaker for S.C., W.U.S. committee chairman and a Board of Publications Chairman. Other committee chairmen are to be recommended by the respective Board to Council. Employment service for the various faculties was discussed. Students who desired work could apply to Student Affairs Offices and the faculties would have there a list of jobs available. The matter was shelved pending a further study.
The final lecture of Festival in Review will be held Wednesday evening at 8:15 p.m. in the Theatre of the Arts. Dr. Walter Keith Thomas, Chairman of the English Department, will discuss The Country Wife. ’ A native of Brockville, Ontario, he attended Humberside Collegiate in Toronto before attending the University of Toronto, where he received his honours B.A. degree in English Language and Literature. After graduating in 1950, he remained at Toronto to take his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees . Professor Thomas’ special field of interest is in English Literature of the Eighteenth Century, particularly
The alumni are awarding, for annual presentation, a trophy for the best U. of W. “Welcome Home” float. Bill McGratton, B.A. SC. ‘63, Alumni Association Vice-President, will make the presentation at half-time of the University football game Saturday. As a result of the highly successful Alumni dinner and dance last year, sights have been raised for this year’s Homecoming events. A luncheon for at least 150 is being planned on Saturday at the Granite Club in Kitchener. The annual business meeting will be held at that time. Also, President Hagey will speak at this meeting. The luncheon will be over by 1:30 allowing plenty of time for the alumni to get back for the start of the football game. A section has been reserved in Seagram Stadium. A dinner and dance will be held at the Kress Hotel, Preston, in the evening. Mr. Jim Scott, Assistant to the President, will be the guest speaker. These events provide an opportunity for the alumni to get together with old friends. All in all, it should prove to be a very enjoyable time.
lecture the poetry preparing Poet.
The decision of this Student Court would be final and they would recommend to the Disciplinary Committee whether the student should pay or not. However, the Executive Board rejected the idea until faculty and staff are given fines, just like students. Meanwhile students are still forced to pay parking fines without any appeal.
Series of George Crabbe. He is a book on the English
Riot at the Kent by Macey Skopitz Poor Walter Adlys (manager of the Kent Hotel) thought that he had a riot on his hands last Thursday night; apparently no one told him that the engineering common room was being used for a band practice, and that the common room boys were moving their operations to his place. Not being used to the Kent, our boys had a little trouble acclimatizing themselves. They kept falling off their chairs when they put their feet up on the tables, and they kept breaking. glasses when they thought that they were throwing their paper cups off to one side. That’s why Mr. Aldys was scared. I guess anyone would be, if he didn’t know that the boys always use the King’s English, especially when there are only a few girls around, or when that nice lady is late in filling up her sandwich machine. The police know what was going on though. Oh yes, they came to help Mr. Adlys with his riot, but when they realized who was there, why they just exchanged some light banter with the boys and went back to work. Mr. Adlys just made a mistake. He thought that the boys broke 150 of his glasses just to spite him, and he thought that the broken fire door was a temper tantrum result. I’m sure that he realizes now that someone thought the fire door was a candy machine that wouldn’t produce. As for the two telephone receivers and the damaged washroom; Mr. Adlys couldn’t know that some of the common room boys aren’t engineers, and hence aren’t familiar with such modern devices. It would be a terrible tragedy if all students were banned from the Kent because of this little occurence; the common room was never so quiet or so clean as it was last Thursday.
Two outstanding Canadians are to be honored at the University of Waterloo’s ninth convocation, October 30. Honorary Doctor of Laws degrees will be awarded to Lieut. Col. The Hon. George Drew, Q.C., former Canadian High Commissioner to the United Kingdom, and Rabbi David Aaron Monson, founder of Toronto’s Beth Sholom congregation. The degrees will be conferred by the Hon. Dana Porter, Chief Justice of Ontario and Chancellor of the University of Waterloo. Col. Drew will address the convocation which is being held in the University’s Theatre of the Arts. This is the first time the university has held convocation in the Theatre and also the first time that there has been a Fall Convocation. Col. Drew, a native of Guelph, Ontario, was educated at Upper Canada College and Osgoode Hall, Toronto. He was admitted to the bar in 1920 and practiced law in Guelph until 1925 when he was made assistant master of the Supreme Court of Ontario. He subsequently served as master of the Supreme Court and as chairman of the provincial securities commission. His history of public service has extended over more than 40 years from the time he was first elected as a Guelph alderman in 1922. During those years he served as Mayor of the City of Guelph, Premier and Minister of Education of the Province of Ontario and for eight years as national leader of the Progressive Conservative party and Leader of the Opposition in the House of Commons. In 1957 he was appointed High Commissioner to the United Kingdom, a post which he filled with distinction until this year. Rabbi Monson was born in Ottawa, attended Yeshiva University, New York City, and in 1939 was ordained by the Rabbinical College of Canada, Montreal. During World War II he served overseas with the Canadian Army. In 1946 he founded the Beth Sholom congregation, one of the largest in the conservative Jewish movement. This year he is celebrating his 25th year of rabbinical service. ’ Rabbi Monson has been extremely active in charitable work and is one of the founders, director, and honorary secretary of Northwestern General Hospital, Toronto. He is also a member of the Canada Council and foundations chairman of the Jewish National Fund. He was instrumental in the formation of the Herzog Academy for Post Graduate Studies in Jerusalem, and delivers an annual address at this academy. The “Rabbi Monson Community Centre” in Or-Yehuda, Israel, has been named after him in recognition of his work with Jewish organizations. Thirty-five men and women will receive degrees in Arts, Science and Engineering at the Fall Convocation. Included in these will be 23 baccalaureate and 13 graduate degrees. Students to receive degrees at the Convocation are: Bachelor of Arts: Judith Irene Berg, Kitchener; Judith Leanore Mary Brewer (Coyne), Kitchener; Marie Elaine Ann Eisenporth, Waterloo; Adolph Gubler, Kitchener; Peter C. Haensel, Kitchener; Thomas Arthur Love, Walton; Betty Delores Nelson, Parry Sound; Janet Barbara Stewart, Toronto; (St. Jerome’s College) Sister M. Cornelia, Preston; Sister William Marie, Hamilton. Bachelor of Science: Arthur Michael Anderson, Waterloo; William Earl Boettger, Kitchener; Wallace Michael Krawczyk, Waterdown; Enn Pajur, Pembroke; Ernest Helmuth Roesler, Leamington; Michael Yessis, Niagara-on-the-Lake. Bachelor of Applied Science: Voitto Saari, Mattawa; Carl Urcyle Wesley Balkwill, Kingsville, Duncan John Forbes, Orrville; Gary Daniel Nigh, Welland; George Leslie Rendell, Toronto; James Wm. Bowick, Smiths Falls; William David McKee, Creighton Mine. Master of Arts: Murray Brown, Toronto; Valerie Anne Isobel Cane, Toronto; Alfred Otto Dick, Tecumseh, Michigan; Henry Warkentin, Waterloo; Joel Eugene Grace, Waterloo. Master of Science: Peter Alexander Barnes, Galt; Henry Stanley Czarnota, Toronto; David Arthur Mathies, Blantyre, Africa; George Edward Ruddle, Charlottesville, Va.; Harold Thompson, Port of Spain, Trinidad. Master of Applied Science: Philip Martin Sigmund, Waterloo; Donald Bruce Hutchinson, Hamilton. Doctor of Philosophy: Virender Kumar Handa, Waterloo.
Fourteen representatiies of the University of Waterloo will be on hand in Ottawa, Monday, October 26, when the annual meeting of the National Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges gets under way at the Chateau Laurier. One of the main topics due to come up for discussion during the
four-day conference will be yearround university operation. For this reason the University of Waterloois sending a larger delegation than usual. The U. of W. has pioneered year-round university operation in Canada with its co-operative courses in engineering, and more recently in physics and mathematics.
OSCAR BRAND SINGS
Managing Secretary: Yvonne Stanton Editor in Chief:. A. 0. Dick Chairman, Board of Publications: Gord Van Fleet Published under authorization of the Students’ Council, University of Waterloo, representing the freedom of a responsible autonomous society. Subscriptions $3.50 Member: Canadian university - press Authorized as second class mail ‘by the Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
1In 1920 OSCAR BRAND was born in Winnipeg, Canada, “the greatest wheat cenier ig the world.” He travelled with his family to Minnesota, then Chicago, and finally to New York, where he. grew to 6 feet, 2 inches in length. He now resides in F Croton-on-Hudson, N.Y. with his wife, painter-dancer Rubyan, - his daughter, Jeannie, and his son, Eric, in a massive 200 year old stone It seems that people are changing decision; far too often dwelling. around here. This is an indication not that the wrong decisions He was cited by the army for his are being made, but rather, there is something wrong with the work as Section Chief of a Psychoentire structure, the understanding of the structure and its purlogy unit during World War II. In poses, and perhaps the people involved. 1945, having won the War, he became Coordinator of Folk Music for A current example is the threat of Bingeman to withdraw New York City’s Municipal Radio his facilities from the university. (By using this example we do Station, WNYC. Every Sunday at not mean that ‘the stu-dents are the only parties at fault. The ad6:00 p.m. since 1945, he has preministration is by no means clean on this issue). Every change sented the award-winning “Folksong means that money is spent needlessly and results in bad publiFestival,” iebroadcast overseas by. the city. United States Information Service. The usual prockdure followed is to delegate authority to \ His government-sponsored radio show, an individual to make some sort of decision. After that it is out “The World of Folk MuSic,” is of our hands. Once he had made his decision he may return to broadcast weekly on 1,680 stations. tell us what has happened. But it is too late for us to change the Brand scripted CBS-TV’s “The decision once all the committments have been made. We have Gold Rush” for Agnes De Mille and to stick by whatever he has decided. Revlon, the ballad-narration for -RemIf he has, in fact, made the wrong decision, we are to ington’s- “Bay At The Moon,” TV blame for one of two reasons. Either we were not explicit in the Commercials for Bardahl Oil, and specifics when delegating the authority or we were wrong in our over fifty scripts for the National ’ selection of the person to which we delegated the authority. Lutheran Council. ’ What is needed is a clear deliniation of authority and an Oscar Brand is host qf his own understanding of the structure of the various organizations. “Let’s weekly television program, ‘J%is is needed, right- from the President down to the AdminiSing Out!” on Canada’s CTV netstrative Assistant - Student Affairs to the President of Stuwork, sponsored by Proctor & Gamdents’ Council. ble, He is Music Director of “Exploring” NBC-TV’s color network 1 hour children’s program, winner of Peabody and Edison this year’s THOMPSON TO SPEAK Awards. Brand has <performed as Andrew E. Thompson M.P.P. and singer-guitarist on many of TV’s topLeader of the Official Opposition in rated shows, such as ABC-TV netthe Ontario Legislature will moderate “Hootenanny,” NBC-TV’s work’s a I debate .entitled, Confederation, Is “Tonight .” “Today” Shows etc., and Reformi Necessary? by four senior A plea for a return to the princias an actor on many others and as political science students from difples of free enterprise was raised here soloist for Oldsmobile, Ipana, Cheeriferent universities in Quebec and Onin a talk by Richard K. Taylor to OS, Rival and other TV Commercials. tario. The debate will take place in the Ukrainian Club of the University Brand is Music Director of the the Arts Theatre, 8 p.m. on Octqber of Waterloo. immensely successful and critically 29th. Come and hear them. It’s your Mr. Taylor, a staff writer for The acclaimed off-broadway production, country and your future. “In White America,” and .is at preK-W Record, said the coming of the Mr. Thompson who is of Irish sent composing background music descent came to Canada in 1940 as industrial revolution and the free enfor a motion picture dealing with the a war evacuee and by the end of the terprise system it spawned raised same topic. He is author of many war was one of the youngest commore people to a higher level of books on guitar technique and folk missioned officer in the’ Canadian proSperity in a quicker time. than song collections. His “Ballad MonNavy. On his return to Canada at anything before in, the world’s hisgers,” an informal history of folk the end of, the war- Mr. Thompson tory. music in the United States, is reobtained his B.A. at Queen’s. Univer“But today, we are in, danger of graded as the authoritative text in the sity and an M.A. at the University forgetting what creates our prosperfield. of British Columbia. ity,” Mr. Taylor said. “We are on After graduation he reorganized the parole and probation service in the road to socialism, collectivism and Mr. Dennis Grayh&t, former British Columbia and by 1956 beultimately totalitarism.” City Editor of the Timmins Press and came the senior civil servant in OnHigh taxes, the graduated income now Education Reporter for the K-W tario for the Department of Citizen? tax, and punitive legislation today Record will talk informally on the ship and Immigration. In 1958 Mr. make free enterprise either difficult or topic, “The need for adequate comThompson was selected by Lester B. non-productive, he said. munication on a University campus.” Pearson as his special assistant. l$e “Scandinavia, a region t love, is Tuesday, October 27th at 8:00 p.m. ran and was elected in the provincial well along this deadly road, and in Annex. . . . . . .1. riding of Dovercourt in 1959 and %-.%v.v,8,.%. .. ..* .... .. \. .. .. .. .. .. ...I............. . . . . A . . . . .. . .. . . . J. . . ...” . . . r, C.. ” . . A ‘.v.%*~.s+* .*.,.*.*.*..,........... . y .I,.. . . ..~.............,...~.................., . . . . .. . ... . ... . ... . .z.. . .. ...) . . . . . . . . . . $..>..... . . . . . . . ..v .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. .. . . .. . .. . .. . .. . *.. . .. . . .. ., . .. . .. .. “.. .. . .. . .. . ..w,.*.%-.%v.* A . . % .*.v.v.v.-. . thousands of its people are seeking 1963 and today after an intensive $$$ ; ste/Le& @J*h summer ca’inpaign the Liberals of a new life in Canada where initiative :::::: .:f: gg F; !?: Ontario elected him as their party still is rewarded. But today, these / leader. The Music Club asked Jan same trends are taking hold here.” Two of the four debators are from Narveson whether he would like Mr. Taylor said the trtie conserva-, the University of Montreal where a to select a series of programs ti tive has nowhere to go in Canada new deal is a must for the survival of the history of music for their now. “The New Democrats, the LibConfederation. The other two stugeneral entertainment and intererals and the Progressive Conservadents Mike Levine from the Univerest, and he now has this uridertives, are all of the left. Only the 1 sity’ of Toronto and Gerald Poutway. The intention is to illustrate Social Credit stands on the‘ right and . MacDonald are actively engaged in the variety of styles, forms, traditions, and tone-colours that hrovincial politics. Mr. MacDonald its money policies are impossible to is a past member of the Provincial . understand or support.” have’ occurred down through the Executive, New Democratic Party centuries in Western music. BeHe suggested that the time may and at the Waterloo. Lutheran Unicause of the number of co-operacome when a Canadian Goldwater, versity has been or is a candidate for tive students on campus, *esa- man of %he right, might arise in Prime Minister in their model par-’ pecially, Mr. Narveson is planCanada in time to remind its people liament. Mr. Levine besides working ning to complete the program in that prosperity comes from the men very hard in the Liberal Leadership about ten weeks (by the second of the mind and not from the dead race last summer. is a Past President week in December, at latest), and hand of government control. of the Liberal Club at the, U. of T. then perhaps to repeat the entire
Free Enterprise Needed
Oscar Brand, who will headline .the homcoming
WOMAN: by Dave
sho& at Seagram Gym.
OF STRAW Denovan
Though Hollywood used to malce routine but gripping thrillers, lately the lead seems to have passed to France (“Any Number Can Win,” “Le Doulos”) and England. “Woman of Straw” certainly falls into this category for it is both predictable and gripping. There is certainly nothing n&w atiout the piot, which concerns a nephew’s attempts to remove his uncle and collect the inheritance. Indeed, each twist is clear to any addict of T.V. late shows. But the whole thing is nicely bound up and presented in lovely colour and cut to produce a pleasing amount of suspense all ‘the same. The characters never -become much more than stereotypes (though Sean Oonnery d&es advdnce from James Bond) and there is nothing new about the camerawork. But the plot is .the thing and since the whole film is very competently done (with some nice use of music. too), it can provide a diverting evening. \ If “Woman of Straw” is an example of what Hollywood films should -be but aren’t FhTE IS THE HUNTER is an example of what they are but shouldn’t be. The one takes .a formula and makes something that is at least interesting. The latter merely An experimental art laboratory for skates around with the formula for students will hold its third session, 90 minutes. After a plane crash, Monday, November 2 at 8:00 p.m. Glen Ford sets out to prove that it in Room El 11. All students interested was not the pilot’s f%lt. Except for in learning more about art, both as some nice cutting the whole thifig and practitioners, are just sinks deeper and deeper into a appreciators invited to attend. Mrs. Nancy-Lou morass of cliches and bad acting. Patterson, Director of Art for the Only one sequence is in any way oriUniversity of Waterloo, announced ginal and it is so ridiculous that it that a regular schedule of classes, must be seen to be believed. A re~combining lectures and actual exgretable waste of effort and film perience with art techniques, will be stock. . carried out during the year. program, but with different in- ’ And members of the student body, dividual pieces of music, in the faculty or staff with a yen to try any spring term. The emphasis will technique or art (and the spending be on the very best works of money to pay for the materials incomposers with whom people are ,vol+ed) is invited to come. Anybody tipt to be unfamiliar, and per- who wants to learn more - about the art of the past or the present ‘is inhaps on the less-than-most-popular works of the best known com- vited too; The art committee expect to .use some of the more flexible posers. Mr. Narveson is trying to get classroom techniques, including disout some program notes, and if cussion and individual research as he succeeds these are to be dis- well as lectures. The whole Art Lab tributed as they come out, in is an experiment, and it is hoped to mimeo form, to all members of maintain atiateur standing throughthe Music Club who have paid out! “Students have already shown what, their dues ($1 .OO). However, everyone is invited to the listen- they can do in Drama,” Mrs. Pattering sessions, whether or not he is son said. Now it is time to <begin a member. -”with. Art.”
Art Lab starts
The, CORYPHAEUS --
... : I,-
The University of Waterloo Warriors not only lost 16-7 to their rival Loyola Warriors on Saturday in Montreal, but they also lost the services of an able backfielder in Barry McCarthy: Barry made a sensational catchon the Loyola 2 yard line in the fourth quarter. However, his &omentum carried him out of bounds and into a hole where he suffered damage to the tendons in his heel. He will be out for the i remainder of this football season. In the first quarter, Loyola began to move. Combining rushing and passing plays, they advanced to the Waterloo 14 yd. line. Johanson then kicked a field
Saturday saw the University of Waterloo track team put up. a very creditable showing at the 0-Q.A.A. championships at Western. Overall standings had our boys seventh of ten schools competing, a better showing than last year and an indication of the growth of our young school. University of Toronto came first with 71 pts. in comparison with second-
goa1 to put
shot Put and discus events. In the high jump, Steve Crawford and Carson Petrie were ranked fifth and sixth, although they were beaten by only two other contestants. The placings were awarded on the basis ‘of the number of missed attempts at the lower heights. With strong - freshmen like our team this year Waterloo can expect more track success in the years ahead. Bob Kaill, pegged for a possible second or better in the threemile run came down with a cramp in the race but young Bob Finlay came through for Waterloo in this gruelling event, Finlay stayed up with the leaders, running strongly all the way, to finish second, only a short distance behind the winner, Evans of McMaster.
place McMaster’s 48% pts. The remaining points went all the way down to last-place Laval’s zero. Brawny Mike Milligan was Waterloo’s best bet. Milligan, who this summer set a Canadian Junior A.A.U. record of 46’ 9” for the shot put took two seconds despite a case of the flu earlier in the season which- restricted his training. His seconds came in the
On the first play of the second quarter, Loyola quarterback, Ernie Young, threw to Bill Sheasgreen for a 34 yd. touchdown play. The convert attempt was wide (Loyola 9, Waterloo 0). Waterloo came roaring back with Dick Aldridge moving the Waterloo offense to the Loyola 9 yd. line. Aldridge then threw a pass to Ian MacNaughton for a touchdown. Ric Gage made the covert good and the score became Loyola 9, Waterloo 7: However, just before the ‘half ended, Loyola’s Bernie Young connected with a pass to Commeford for a 65 yd. touchdown. Johanson made the convelt to end the scoring in the first’ half j l with Loyola 16, Waterloo 7. The game ended that way and ended Waterloo’s hopes of having’a winning season for the first time in its football misery. Again .Dick Aldridge was the standout , for Waterloo. His faking and hiding of the ball sometimes baffled the Loyola defense, but not enough to win the game for Waterloo. Barry McCarthy made some fine runs in addition to his snag on the Loyola two yard line.
Shoes - “-
discount to students identification card
23 King North, Waterloo
A students’ committee on the pro-posed Union Building has been form,ed. The committee will deal with the question of the students’ role in the proposed Student Centre to be constructed on campus in a few years. Representation must be obtained from all under-graduate faculties and include /both male and female students. Interested students are invited to attend bi-weekly meetings to be held in E275 on Mondays and Thursdays at 6:00 p.m.
Herb Forester Men’s Wear QnaIity Clothes . 94 King Street South, W$. 10% student discount FOLK -
BOOKS ‘50 Queen S. 745-9941
invites all Lutheran Students and all interested’students to .an open discussion
BERGMAN AtiD CHdlSTlANlTY THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29’- 7:30 P.M, Room A-246
An experimental approach to the practice and appreciation of art Open to all students,- faculty and staff.
8 P.M., ROOM El 11’
The only prerequisite is an open mind and a desire to learn Classes will be under the auspices of the Director of Art.
Blood Donor Clinic: Thursday, l4:30 p.m.; 6-8:30 p.m. - there are still some times left. You need not have advance registered, but those who have will be given first attention. If you fail to give, someone may fail to live! IL:30 Pep Rally - Saturday’Boost the ,Warriors. Throat lozenges for the first 100 ladies in Racoon Coats.
The Debate Society will hold its weekly meeting at 12 noon, Friday in E109. We encourage anyone who is interested in debating to come and see what we are doing. This year the University has been invited to many Debates both in Canada and the United States, more particularly at McGill, Bishop’s_ University, Rochester, University of Pittsburgh, etc. We need good debaters and good de-. bating material. SHOW YOUR IN-. TEREST! Help the U. -of W. show 1 its great potential to our fellow collegians around Canada and the U.S.
1, 2 & 3 pc. Dresses Wbol Double Knit Wool, Worsted & Chiffonette Size 74.7 8-20
Civil Engineering Club -- On Wednesday, October 28, Mr. T. C. Keefer will speak on Professional Engineering and the, A.P.E.O. Mr. Keefer is Field Secretary of the Professional Engineers Association. The meeting at 4:00 in P-145, will be f&owed ‘by. a question and answer period. This meeting is a must for Engineering students.
UNIVERSITY OF WATERLOt) GALLERY OF THE THEATRE OF THE ARTS
Daily from from
Decorators needed for Homecoming Semi-formal. Contact Terry Joyce. Decorating will be - done Thursday. and Friday nights. BOARDING
Party dresses for gala occa-
fon velvet. Sizes 7 - 17, 8 - 18.
24 hr. ohone
wool, crepe, lace and silk chifI
Chess Club - All interested players are invited to attend the meeting of the Chess Club in Room C- 136 at 7:30 this Thursday. It will be determined at this meeting who will play against the Waterloo Lutheran Chess Club on November 4.
LUTHERAN STUDENTS MOVEMENT
’ WORTHWHILE CONTRIBUTION TO THE LITERARY AIR OFTHE : 9 u. of w. ’ SEND YOUR GREATEST- WORKS to THE CORYPHAEUS for its LITERARY PAGE _r
‘. Ati. F. LANDMANN
THE- CORYPHAEUS needs POEMS SHORT STORIES ESSAYS BOOKS REVIEWS ANDANY
post OfFiCS ’ groceries and magazines toilet articles 3
FREE Carnation Boutonniere with every c,orsage order for the dance
’ 1998 King St. E,
George Kadwell Records Discount Prices Waterloo Square / SH 4-3712
103 UNIVERSITY AVE. W.
Christian Science Informal Group will meet Thursday at 4:30 in A-244. All interested are welcome.
Co-operative Residence Vacancy for two female students at 141 University Ave. West. Also limited ac~ commodation for , meals only. male and female students. Apply 140 University West after 3:00 p.m. ’
HELEN-ANN LINGERIE & SPORTSWEAR
19’ King ‘N., Waterloo C.U&
S H 3-4871
and Lithogrq~hers ,
Tuesday, October 27,1&b
How. it works
Week long Bash!
by T. Shortiss The Student Christian Movement (S.C.M.) is about to get its fall program underway. However it would be profitable for all students on this campus to understand ‘the nature and .purpose of the S.C.M. It is obvious that this is a Christian movement of some sort. This, perhaps, frightens most students who hesitate .to become involved with a bunch of morbid Bible pushers during the most critical &d exciting period of their lives. Students rejoice in their new found freedoms, both . personal and intellectual. They do _ not want any reactionary tendencies . to spoil it all. We agree. Nevertheless, the S.C.M. is not a high pressure group secretly working for the various churches- in order that unsuspect.. ex-Sunday-Schoolers ing, innocent, will be sheltered from such phenomena as sceptical, anti-religious professors, faith-shattering philosophy courses, or wild orgies of the unconverted heathen. The S.C.M. is a student run organization. It is open to agnostics, atheists, and just plain insecure Fence-sitters. We don’t mind such people: we like questioners, seekers, doubters, and the like. Do not forget that we ,also have a number of people who with fear and trembling dare to go by the label “Christian.” Whatever you officially call yourself; if you have some glimmer of interest in learning about., and testing, the Christian faith and doctrine, or, if, whatever your conviction, you have a genuine concern for your fellow man and social justice, or, if, you would like to partake of intellectual adventures and explora. tions with more or less “churchy” types, THEN THE S.C.M. IS FOR YOU. The S.C.M. is for you if you are just plain confused and a little lost in this university. Perhaps, you would like the company of some fellow students who have somewhat the same frustrations and even failures. It should also be mentioned that all share a great love and concern for the university, its way of life, its integrity, its purpose in society, and the problems that befall those who are part of this strange way of living. How do we go about catering to these various interests and needs? Such things as study groups, lectures, panel discussions and yes, even worship ‘and prayer, are all part of S.C.M. activities. Needless to say, we should‘ add ~that we all like a good time. once in a while. What have we got planned for this fall term? In fact, precious little, but whatever we have will be inade public early next week. At the moment we have only a few helpers, little money, and no I permanent physical facilities’ in the . university where we can make coffee, relax or shoot the bull, (so to speak), as well as conduct our business affairs. We have heard a great deal \ about student apathy on this campus. We hope that we, ourselves, are not snowed under by it. However, once we get rolling, we would appreciate encouragement and’ suggestions from fringe students. That is, what are you interested in and what do you wan1 1 that the SC.M. can supply? If anyone is immediately interested . in more details, ‘then phone or drop in and visit Tom Shortiss and/or Bill Colborne in Rooms 26 and 51 at St. Paul’s College - 742-9803.
general provincial and local affairs. The I -and S Commission is concerned with other universities, students activities, policies of other universities, inter-regional exchange plan, student discount services and the C.U.S. Life Insurance. Students are needed to investigate and organize travel excursions for the students of the University. These trips would be either educational, pleasure or both! Students are needed to initiate the high school visitations program. It is felt that by sending university students to surrounding high schools, the student in these schools can become acquainted with the life on a university campus. Thus, these students will realize what to expect when they go on a campus for the first time. Any student or students interested in any of these pos&ons should contact Jim Kraemer, Neil Arnason, or
Everyone has hea% of these all week bashes, and now, at last, Circle K gives you the chance to get in on one. From Tuesday to Friday of this On October 19, Chairman of the week, there will be placed on campus Board of _External Relations outlined between 11:30 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. a ‘the programmes his board would look vintage model car, tastefully decoratafter for this year. kd with W.L.U. colours. W.L.U. deStudent Discount Service ‘was disclined our challenge to see who could cussed and approved in principle. Furbash. the car down the furthest, but ther investigation and organization is we figure 200 healthy engineers or needed immediately in order for this even the 500 girls on campus, could service to come into effect. One studo an effective job. Any legally redent is needed to be in ‘charge of gistered student of the university will Student Service and many students be allowed to take out his mid-term are needed to canvas the stores and frustrations on the car - WITH THE work’out policy for this new venture. SLEDGEHAMMER OF HIS (HER) Two commissioners are also needed CHOICE - for a mere twenty-five for the Domestic Affairs Commission cents (to help defray the cost of --de- and the Information and Services preciation to the sledgehammers). It Commission. The D.A. Commission will also enable those of us who can’t - includes other campus organizations, play in the football game to ‘strike a (i.e. Political clubs), general national blow’ for the Warrior cause and affairs, C.U.S. national affairs and ‘Help Flatten W.U.C.’ So bring along all your petty little hates and anxieties WE GUARANTEE IT’LL BE A BASH
Paul Gerster in Student Affairs office in Annex 1. _ The Board of External Relations are also going to investigate the possibility of sending students to -more technical seminars since few engineers and science students are interested in or have the time to go to the present outline of seminars. Miss Anne Perry, Commissioner for Representations, said there have been twelve applications for the three upcoming seminars already. These seminars are the Changing Face of English Canada,” at Toronto, October 29, 1964, “LatinAmerica Evaluation or Revaluation,” at Sir George Williams University, Montreal, on November 10-14, and “La Democratic au Canada,” at Laval on November 18-22. Applications to go to these seminars may be picked up in Student Affairs, Annex 1. Students with interest in these fields are urged to get an application immediately.
LECTU-RE ON SEX On Wednesday, October -28, the first lecture, in the current Physical Education and Health Services Lecture Series, will be given. Dr. Duff Wilson will speak on sex education to the male students on campus in P-145 at 5:00 p.m. Dr. Helen Reesor will speak to the female students in P-150 at 5:00 p.m. Dr. Reesor said, “the purpose of this lecture is to answer the questions that the girls have to raise on the whole subject of sex education.” The same applies to all men. Health Services is here to help the students and thus this lecture series is of immense importance. The, lecture will consist of a brief talk and then all ‘questions will be answered which the -students raise.
Consider the time you spend getting your degree. It would be about -11% of your working life. To get the most out of the remaining 89% your I work
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Dr. Duff Wilson will kCtUre on sex education for the university student in P-145 at 5:oO p.m. on Wednesday, October 28.
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