Page 1


Poll location

Gerry Mueller is the next President of Student Council. Esertino Dona, Chief Returning Officer, reported to the Coryphaeus late last night that Gerry Mueller had beaten Dave Young by 96 votes in the Presidential Elections. Mr. Gerry Mueller, the new council president, said that he was overjoyed with the results and would like to thank all those who worked so hard for him during the campaign, and especially all those who voted for him. He said that he will attempt to lead a council which will implement the constitution and increase the number and efficiency of student activities. Mr. Dave Young could not be reached for a statement.





Hon..Davis To Open ,Chem-Bio

The Hon. William G. Davis, Minister of University Affairs fqr Ontario, will officially open the University of Waterloo’s new Chemistry and Biology Buildings on Thursday afternoon, March 18th. The new buildings are the largest complex in the University’s current expansion program. The two structures, which are joined by a twostorey bridge of offices, provide 146,,000 sq. ft. of teaching and laboratory space. ’ All rooms in the $4 million complex are air-conditioned for yearround use and equipped for closed circuit television as a teaching *aid. , Upwards of 400 invited guests are expected to attend the opening ceremonies which will climax a three-day program of special lectures for educators and scientists, tours for high school students, and an open house for the public.

Students Pay33c For, Festival Every student at the University of Waterloo had to pay approximately 33c to cover the approximate loss of $1000 of the Folk Festival l&t weekend. If each student had paid 50$ in the weekend could the beginning, have been open to everyone at no further charge. When asked why the Folk Festival lost $1000, Dick Van Veldhuisen, Student’s Council President, said that it was probably because of poor planning and poor forecasting. “I am going to wait until a report comes from the Folk Festival Committee and the Chairman of the Board of Student Activities, Dave Young, and make recommendations from that.” He said the’ Folk Festival was undoubtedly well organized, but that type of program only interests a small section of the student body.



Science Engineering Out term (Co-op)

138 132 373 118




% of valid votes cast % of all ballots

The results of the election are as follows: Total number of Students registered - 2712 Number of ballots cast at the three polls - 145 1 = 53.6% Number of spoiled ballots - 25 = 1.7% of the ballots cast.



aWins by Young

(3 1.6%) (49.3 %) (80. %) (42.1%)

291 129 84 161


53.4 52.5


(66.5%) (48.2%) (18. %) (57.4%)


8 (1.9%) 437 7 (2,.5%) 268 9 (2. %) 466 1 (0.5%) . 280 25 1451

665 46.6 ’ 45.8


Out of 892 520 724 576

100 100

The l&t time that a Presidential Election was held on campus was in 1963. At that time, 55.8% of the student population voted and the winner, Mr. Jim Kraemer, received 53.9% of these votes.







-Students Meet Wednesday


The Chemistry and Biology building will barely keep pace %with a spiralling enrolment in science at the University of Waterloo. When originally planned in 1962, it was expected that ’ there would be 1,000 science students attending the university in 1970. The science enrolment has already doubled within the past two years and the present enrolment of more than 500 students is expected to reach the 1,000 figure by 1967 and climb to 2,000 by 1970. Architects for the Chemistry and Biology building are Shore and Moffat and Partners, Toronto. The General contractor is MacNamara Construction Ltd., Toronto.

Student Council Nominations Open Today Pat Mackesy, Chief Returning Officer for Student Council Elections, has announced the date of the SC. elections to be Tuesday, March 16. Nominations for the twenty-five signatures of people within the nominee’s constituency must be handed into Miss Helga Petz in Annex 1 by 5:00 p.m. on March 5. The number of representatives from each constituency are as follows: Arts 4 Conrad Grebel 1 Engineering (on campus) 4 3 Graduates Renison 2 1 St. Paul’s Sbience 4 St. Jerome’s already has its two members celected. The out term engineers will vote for their 4 representatives on their return to campus in April. The qualifications for candidates are: The student must be a paid-up member of his Faculty or Affiliated College Council (if such exists). Mr; Mackesy said that the election procedures will be published in next week’s Coryphaeus.

Constitution ‘Provides. Judicial Committee The constitution which the Student Council has placed before students for acceptance or rejection, includes a Judicial Committee.: Three or five judges will sit on this committee. The Judicial Committee can act upon any breach of Federation rules. The decision of a simple majority of the justices shall be conclusive and final. Appeal shall lie to the President of

95,000 In Canada’s Class of ‘77 OTTAWA (CP) - The number of students graduating annually from Canadian universities with bachelor and first professional degrees may triple in 10 years and could reach 95,000 by 1976-77. This was forecast yesterday by the Canadian Universities Foundation in a report prepared for it by Ralph D. Mitchener, chief of the Dominion Bureau of Statistics’ higher education section. It says the number of bachelor and first professional degrees and equivalent diplomas granted by Canadian universities has doubled in the last 10 years, climbing from 12,083 in 1953-65 to 25,221 in 1962-63. The figures include both general and honours bachelor degrees, , first professional degrees in such fields as dentistry, pharmacy, and veterinary scie’nce, and preliminary degrees in law, library science, and medicine. The foundation, executive agency of the National Conference of Canadian Universities and Colleges which is made up of 42 institutions across the country, adds this comment to its statistics:


the University or to whomsoever he shall delegate for the purpose. Cases are subject to appeal only (1) where the jurisdiction of the committee is cohtested, (2) where the impartiality of the justice(s) is contested, or (3) upon discovery of new evidence. The fee for appeal shall be five dolars which would be returned if the appeal is successful.

APPLY NOW Gord Van Fleet, Chairman of the Board of Publications, is seeking applications for several positions within the Board of Publications. He needs a Chairman, Business Manager, and

Berg on Tour Paul Berg, Theatre Administrator, will take the Schneider Male Chorus on a three-concert tour of Bermuda next week. Mr. Berg is conductor of the chorus. The concert series is sponsored by the Hamilton Bermuda Rotary Club and will take place on March 3, 4, and 5. The Schneider Male Chorus is in its 18th season and Mr. Berg has been its conductor since its formation in 1947. The chdrus has travelled over 35,000 miles and given over 300 concerts. “It is not too soon to ask now how we will employ the 95,000 persons who might graduate in 1976-77, and how the 750,000 persons who are estimated to graduate, from 1963-64 to 1975-76 may best be utilized;” One answer, the report suggests, is for _federal and provincial governments, universities, professional organizations, business and industry to co-operate to plan probable national / manpower supply and demand for the-years to come.


Dick Van Veldhuisen, President of Student Council, has called a General Meeting of all the students on this campus for Wednesday, March 4, at 4:00 p.m. in the Theatre of the Arts. The prime purpose of this’ meeting will be to hear the opinions of the students on the proposed constitution published in today’s paper. As well, the meeting will discuss the proposal of changing the name of the university

to swcu. CUS Leader Jean Bazin, President of the Canadian Union of Students, will also be present. He will discuss with the students the active role that CUS has been playing in national student affairs.

Editors of the Coryphaeus, Compendium, and the Handbook Series. Persons should apply now in order that the structure of next year’s board may be set up and planning can begin; in order that the students will have high quality publications.

NURSE RECEIVES AWARD Mrs. Ross Livingston, Student Health Nurse at the University of Waterloo, received a Special St. John Award last Monday. Mrs. Livingston and a St. John division superintendent, Mr. Robert Hanna, were presented with the awards for their action in saving the lives of a four-year-old boy and a 24-year-old youth at Blue Springs last July 1. Mrs. Livingston said that it was just something that anyone would do if he found himself in the same circumstances. “I had no idea that I would get an award; my reward was seeing these two people still alive to-day.” The plaques were presented by Brig. Eric Snow of the St. John Ambulance in Toronto.


IN Letters

Published 6ve* Thursday afternoon of. the bcademic ‘ye&r by the Board of Publications, under authorization of the Students’ Council, University of Waterloo, Watefloo, Ontario, Canada, Subscriptions $3.50 I Mem bet Canadian university press Chairman, Board of PubIications: Gordon L. Van Fleet. Editor: J. D. Grenkie kuthorized as second class mail by the Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.

should be directed

to: The Editor,

Fass Review

Dear Sir; I am sure, that all those who worked so hard at producing FASS NITE ‘65 were disappointed that their production rated no more space in your If you have read the front page, you wiil know who is our Presipaper than W.L.U.‘s “Guys and dent of Student Council f& next year. Now, ~we must ,turn to the Dolls.” This is the third year in a election of councillors for our Student Council. Our next co&i1 row that FASS NITE has been buried will have twenty-five members. . in the Coryphaeus. In the past, it 1has always been difficult to acclaim the eleven Your Reviewer wrote “In future members. Now we must elect 25 members. We can-do and we productions, I do hope that more must do this if we desire a functioning Student Council. There are talented performers are seen with a over one hundred capable people on this campus who could do justice wider variety of acts and skits.” I to these positions. It is up to us to make sure that we elect the am sure we all agree with whatever twenty-five most capable. Nominate people who you feel have shown this statement means. And such talgobd organizational ability. The nominees should be people who can ented performers might be forthcomatit for you and act responsibly. The election will be on March 16 ’ ing with co-operation from the Coryand nominations close on March 2. 1 phaeus . , Last week, *many people at the University (and not only Freshmen and newcomers) did not know ivhat FASS NITE was; and after ?reading For seven years, the students at this university have tried to your review these people still do not dra.w up a constitution. In the past, many constitutions have been know. They do not know that FASS prepared, but they have always seemed inadequate and were rejected NITE is a fun night designed to



S .‘. At ‘Last



This year, We have, we hope, the constitution for the students at the Utiive&ity of Waterloo. It has ‘been accepted by the Student, council unanimously. The administration has approved it. Now, it will be placed before all the students in a general referendum on Thursday, March 4. If it .is’ approved by yoti, then we will finally have a CONSTITUTION. 1 We think that the constitution is good and will provide an excellent framework for the students at this university to develop their activities and affairs. ’ The twenty-five members for Stud& Council will give the needed ,man-pgwer for all council’s boards and committees. Also, with twenty-five, the workload on any one member will be sufficiently small SO as not t0 hurt his academics what SO ever. The twenty-five members are distfibuted equitably. Each faculty and affiliated or federated college receives one member. The additional councillors are divided on a ‘represntation by population’ basis amongst the faculties and federated colleges. At last, the graduate students will be included in student govemment. Among our graduate students, there are many capable leaders and organizers whose help has certainly been needed in student affairs. By including the graduate students, we know that all activities will benefit, and of course, the student coffers can certainly use th,eir fees. The judicial committee finally provides a system by which students can judge themselves in offenses against the federation rules. No doubt, the by-laws of the constitution will bring ,student parking fines under this committee. AS a whole, the constitution is vague enough to provide the necessary flexibility for development and yet, it is rigid enough to ensure the right of each student to sound democratic government with. the necessary’ checks available. WE URGE YOU TO VOTE APPROVAL OF THIS LONGAWAITED CONSTITUTION. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. m.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. . .. . .. . ... ... .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. .. .. ..*.*.*.*.....A . . . . . . . . . **.*.... . . . . i. ... .. ... .. ... .. ... .. ..A.. .w.v.v.v-.~~. .. . .. . .. . C. . *. . . . . . . ..~........................................... .2... . . .w... . . . . . . .. . .. . ... . ... . ... . ... . ... . ... . ... . .. . ... ... ..*...* . . . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . .. . . .I........ . .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. *. . . . . .. .. . . . . . . . . . . ..~.~.~.~.~.~*........... >. y....... . :$j v. , g$j :fi :<.:. :ZjZj f$J e:.:.: #j *:.:.: m ;:Zj? s::: 3 gj :.:.:* :z$q ’ :::::: p;g .x-q $q ij <::s .:.:.z v, .:.:.z ::3.*, :::s: y$q ~:~j p$ pjj :::::: $$j ?j ;.g & $j $$ 3



News-Ted Walsh, Dave Doug Seaborn, hens, Caemmert . Sports-Harold Dietrich, Rawls, Tex Houston, Joyce, Russ Collins.




Columnists-Glenn Patterson, Jim &aemer, Hans Bauer, Jim Crombie, Doug Gaukroger, Wayne Tymm, Fred Brychta. CUP-Bob lingworth,

Warren, III.

A. J. Kel-

‘Production-Jim Peden, Marion Hale, Errol Semple, Wayne Ramsay, John Armstrong, Ken Charters; Jim Ball, John, Fred Girodat, Bill Petty, Fre$ Watkinson. Advertising-Dave Witty, David Youngs, Harm Rombeek, Jo@ Finnie.

J .:.:.: z$$$ :.:.a g::: .:.:.: ::y ::::: $$ g. $j$ R. i & .:.:.* p-4 ..X p.*. Gt' v W. @<i ::::s s:::: e:.:.: &g y$ :::::; x.:. .x-: :.:.a *:.:< $yj s:::: ::::a '$$$ *:.33 is:.> *;:::: :y.J ::::: A:$ .:.:.: &a ye.> :Zg . . ..y.. :.x.:.2. ..S."



Dear. Sir; . An interesting fact has come to I light and rests heavily upon my conscience. In a scientific experiment where a number of diverse explanations are possible, one usually chooses the simplest. In the ‘64-65 basketball league season our team has won all of its home games and lost all of its road games. One hears rumblings in certain corners about biased refereeing at certain games away from home. However, a simplier hypothesis is that our referees are biased towards us necessitating only one set of boughten “homer” referees and not several. Wondering; TLC. Spectator TIC-tongue in cheek Rodney Wilton

Re “Campus


Dear Sir; Cirqulation-Richard Mondoux. It could be a great opportunity to rejoice if this were the case - now the ,Photography - Gerry Rupke, men and girls revealed “all they seek Art Morofke, Gord Dueck, in the opposite sex.” Graham Deline, Bob Schultz, I have had the pleasure of reading Stan Jasinski. .,...................... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . * . . . . . . ..*.*.*.*.*..*.*.*.*.*.J > . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .&. some of the “witty,” “daresome,” ...-..v. ..*.v ...A.. ..%v.v.v.*.+,, ..*.*.*.*..*....... .+xw:*x<<*:< ,............ .....,.. ..a.-.-.. .,................I....,..... .*..*..... 1..2. ..,.....*. .........*.*.f%v.~.%*.v.v.~.%*.%. ,...... ....b. ............*........ ..........V~.~..~~~~..~~..~..~






and Students together at least once a year. Does your Reviewer know this? Is it not the duty of the student newspaper to supply information? Your columns have from time to time, criticized the l&k of School s pirit at this University. And yet with your newspaper you have the finest instrument possible for instilling and nurturing school spirit. Unfortunately, the very university events that do

build school

Annex 1, University letters will not be accepted.



tg you for approval by a referendum of Students, to the General Meeting. unites the student body, with all the He will discuss the importance of a powers and privileges that are stated strong Canadian Union of Students. therein. It is not a constitution of the The referendum to adopt the conthe Council, it is a constitution of stitution will be held on Thursday, every undergraduate and graduate March 4. It is my sincere hope that student on this campus. These terms every student of this campus will of reference for the Federation are read the constitution carefully. and a guideline in promoting and coordinsupport it on the referendum. ating Federation activities, it gives a I personally thank Mr. John Shaw, basis for the student body’s existance chairman of the Constitution comand it is an understanding between mittee, for the tremendous assistance the University officials and the Fedhe has given in the formulation of the eration. I sincerely hope that this Constitution also, the Executive document outlines the wishes of every Board and Council members are to student of this ;University and upon be congratulated for presenting the adoption, that each student will feel constitution to the students this year. proud to belong to the Federation. Richard Van Veldhuisen On Wednesday, March 3rd at 4:00 p.m. in the Theatre of the Arts, you will have an opportunity to discuss Intramural Hockey the constitution with Council and myDear Sir; self. If ‘sections are not clear, we will Khe recent issues of your newstry to interpret them. If you are in paper have shown considerable imdisagreement with certain ideas we provement over your first efforts. have incorporated,, we want to know There are many interesting articles, these disagreements and make changand most extra-curricular activities es in it where they are necessary. are ad,equately covered. . I say most; The name change of the University there is one glaring exception. Your will also be debated. Council has degood reputation is marred by a fanacided to hold a referendum on the tic who desecrates the name of hocname change, the results of which ’ key with his, “drivel,” to quote himwill be presented to the President of self. the University as ‘the voice 6f. the Intramural hockey wouldn’t be Federation of students. I “one of the University’s most closely Thirdly, we have invited Mr. Jean Bazin, President of Canadian Union Co&d. on Page 8

spent manIThours producing

by A. J. Kellingworth, III If I ever get enough money from a sugar-mommy or someone like that I intend to buy some of the charming males who are for sale on ‘the campus. How do I know that they are for sale? Simple, Murgatroid; they all have funny little sales tags attached to them. What? They aren’t sales tags? The devil, you say. Ski-tow tags? They cannot possibly be. Who in his right mind would wear tags that make him look as if he were for sale? Skiers? Maybe, if I ask very nicely one of them will sell me a jacket.

little to encourage.

Mr. Editor, did you really feel that the fact that FASS NITE sold out completely in less than 24 hours for its two advertised performances was not a newsworthy event on this campus? I hope that you will not take the above comments as personal criticism, Mr. Editor. We all appreciate the job you are doing in keeping this Coryphaeus in existence. But just as we ‘hope that FASS NITE will improve when more talented performers step forward, so do we look forward to a similar fate for the Coryphaeus. K. D. Fryer.

From the President Dear Sir; k Upon taking office as President of the Student Council I set a goal which has become a reality in today’s issue of the Coryphaeus: to establish “The Federation of Students of the University of Waterloo” based on a solid constitution. This document presented “thought provoking answers” of theirs, published in last Thursday’s Coryphaeus by Mr. .Doug Gaukroger, (Campus Beat). It is a great relief to know that people on this campus know - explicitly I would say - what they want and probably how to get to it. Sotere Dimangel,, Arts 1

For those of you who have been coasting along, thinking that you have much time in which to study for your exams, hear you. this tidbit of information: There are oilly twenty-seven days of lectures remaining before classes end. Twenty-seven; that makes one day per term paper. Twenty-seven; the magic number. Twenty-seven; the bacon which guides us all through the home stretch. Twenty-seven; panic!

What does it ,take to make a weekend a success? FASS Nite tickets were sold out within twenty-four hours of the time, they went on sale and a special matinee performance had to be scheduled to accommodate those who could not get, tickets for the two evening performances. During the past weekend, the Folk Festival lost a small fortune because of the poor attendance. The reason for this dismal failure is not a simple one. But, as far as I am concerned, it rests on the fact that the organizers of the Festival thought that they could sell as many tickets as had been sold for FASS Nite with as little publicity. Unfortunately, the laurels of the Folk Festival are far from able to support anything heavier than a feather, let alone an entire weekend of goodies. Those who missed the concert on Saturday night missed a splendid show; most of those who missed the concert never knew that it existed. The attitude held by many students that this is still a small enough university where word-of-mouth is the only necessary publicity is sadly outdated. The University is expanding in size and the minds of those who wish to publicize and plan events should expand accordingly.

Since you will be reading this the day after the elections, and since this was written on Monday, any prediction of the election results will seem almost superflous. Nevertheless, as L. Allen Wise says: “Be sure you’re right, go ahead, and then duck the stones.” After due consideration of the issueless issues which are a feature of the election, I predict that Gerald Mueller will win with a very large majority of votes. If he is not elected (has not been elected) I will eat my shirt. The shirt, that is, which I had made for occasions like this: the one made of gingerbread.

i Errol


university spirit you cry for but do FASS NITE in order to foster the


of Waterloo,


the Christmas Banquet, FASS NITE, etc., have been poorly publicized and reported in your columns, while other activities have had extensive coverage. It is not common courtesy when reporting (favourably or unfavourably) on a performance to mention at least the name of the producer? (if not some of the participants, and there were approximately 75 people involved in the production). Russ Col-








2 & 4


n, SaturdaS;, 27th Feb., 8:30 p.m. Sponsored by the Ukrainian ‘Club FESTIVAL SINGERS OF TORdNAdmission: $1.00. t , , _, 1 1 , ’ TO - Celebrity Series. Friday, 12th March;: 8:30 p.m. ., ‘. A ‘Progrkme of Mote,& fo; the ‘ALL %ABQUT US’: - Playhotie _ Chmkh Y&r. ~ Series ’ On the life of Christ: ’ Canadian Players Foundation. ’ c:- , This have I done for, my true love ’ The Canadian Players national tourHolst ing production “All Ab,out ,Us”‘ \will, In ‘Advent: bring an exciting mixture of hilarious. Audivi Vocem. de Coelo ’ Tallis satire and powerful drama;. the. saga On Christmas Day: of Sir Sam Hughes’, onettime, Minister Hodie Christus Natus Est Willan of, Defer+, is ’ perhaps, for. the first In Honour of the Virgin: time told ‘in its / .entirety. ‘Mackenzie Ave Maria Rachmaninoff and Mann, or “How to Succeed in Ave Regina Phillips the Railway Business Without Really On Palm Sunday: ’ Going to Jail” deals with the ‘build’ Hosanna to the Son of David ing of the Canadian Northern RailThe University of Toronto Ukrainian Chorale and Folk Dance ,Group will Gibbons way. Sir John A. Macdonald, Henry perform in the Theatre on Sunday. On Good Friday: /’ Bourassa, Alister Stewart and John My God, my God Blow Diefenbaker, share the spotlight ,,in a On Easter Day: political and religious qotpourri. A Surgens Jesus Phillips, * vastly amusing sketch reveals the true were true’ “Folk” songs, for each of by Doug Seaborn In General Praise: ‘facts of Walfe and Montcalm, and what seemed as isolated and’ some-, Motet No. 6 “Lobet den Harm” the battle between the English and ’ When you’ get right down to it,. times unimportant yarn, nevertheless, Bach 1 the French. Towards the close, ,atAlan Mill’s Friday night performance brought an original caricature of the A Pro&a.mme of American Music tention is focussed on the dramatic could neither be called a success nor people and their folkways in that rePsalms ( dLukas Foss conflict between Louis Riel, head of a ‘failure. Perhaps the old master has gion *and time - from the Indians Reincarnations: the Metis, and the government. One c Barber lost his charm, or part of it, anyway. and fur traders of Upper and lower Mary Hynes; Anthony 0 Daly; ’ of the most electrifying scenes ‘in the In an era where the protest song, Canada to the new settlers and fisherThe Coolin. _/ entire play is the trial of Riel. ” , stinging with sarcasm and filled with men of the East. ~; Toast to General Washington’ At the end of “All About Us” sponemotion is heard so often, the quiet Mr. Mills however, ‘did’ not make, Hopkinson, taneous hilarity erupts once more removed tales which made Mr. Mills much of an impression’ on his audi1 and we see, ourselves for -a final :,time Dirge for General Washington so popular seem to step aside. ence, for he has nothing new to say Jackson’ as we really are, ’ But his songs cannot help but .be and has sounded much the same sfor Featured ’ in the productions are: Jargon L Billings interesting, for they vividly recount years. Perhaps the Old Lady has swalModern Music Billings , Barbara Franklin, Bruno Gerussi, Eric the Canada of -years gone by. One lowed‘ enough flies. ( , House, Ken James, Hugh Webster, gets the impression that he could Saturday night, however, opened in Saturcay, 6th March, 8:OO p.m. 3’ Jacques Zouvi. sing of almost any incident, no mata much different scene. ‘The CourINTERNATIONAL MUSIC AND ’ Admission: -’ Students $1 .OO; Faculty~ ter how small or unimportant, in the riers, young and dynamic, seemed to DANCE staff $2.50; Adults $3.0@ long and involved history of a land hold a vivid charm as they came alive Sponsored by the International Stuwhich is ignored much to often, even Saturday and Sunday ’ with their audience who called them dents Association. by its own people. ’ 13th and 14th.March back several times. The variety and Admission: $1 .OO. Ontario Colegiate Drama Festival. For several hours Friday night we : life in every song, from the east coast Sunday, 7th March, 2i30 p.m. ’ heard many varied stories of the in “Aise the Baie~t’ (they called it Thursday, Friday, Saturday, ’ JAZZ CONCERT people of Canada, I especially through Newfoundland’s national song) a 18thi 19th, 20th March Sponsored by Circle ‘K’, ) the Maritimes and Quebec. And they love-folk, song “Diamonds of Dew,” “A NEW “WAY TO/ PAY OLD ’ to a calamatous “Bill Bailly” ,was 8:OO p.m.’ DEBTS” 2 their forte. UKRAINIAN CONCERT \ Student Production. colourful native costumes. The even,* They also sang a ‘mock protest \ ing will end with a Ukenauny, Ukagainst advertising’s mutilation of who by that time really didn’t need rainian folk singing, in which the superb guitar and Malka’s near flawaudience will take part. It will be Folk Music to- sell totally unrelated less singing could be understood. much encouragement at all. products, and brought comedy to held on Sunday, March 7, 8 p.m: in Their music brought iwith it several every line. the Theatre of the Arts. Tickets are quite different slants. After a tour of’ Error In last week’s issue of the Cory$1.00 and can be obtained at the Malka and Joso turned in a truly the Meditteranean and several quiet Theatre box office. professional performance. Although countries of Southern and Latin Amphaeus, the article ‘Problems?’ said that ‘Dr. Ken Bowers was a psychiaI The Ukrainian Club cordially inalmost all of their music was in I erica, they finished with a. song of vites YOU to take active part in the foreign languages, the -stories and the huts in the West Indies, encouragtrist. He Is A Psychologist. He can help you now. I _ week’s activities. emotions in each song through Joso’s ing a participation from an audience

by Christina Sabat March 1st to 7th is Ukrainian Week on our campus! ‘. Various. activities have been organized by the Ukrainian Students Club to acquaint students with Ukrainian art, song, and dance. Paintings of nine contemporary Ukrainian artists will be exhibited in the Theatre of the Arts throughout the week. Interesting in their variety, colour and style the paintings have been carefully selected to show the particular characteristics of each ar\ tist. . Also during the whole week Ukrainian craft will adorn the glass cases in the Engineering Building foyer. Easter eggs, woodcarvings, embroid’ ery, and a cogtume, all made by hand, will be on display. ~ An open lecture will be held Saturday, March 6. Steven Davidovich will’ / give a sociological analysis. of the problems of immigrants in Canada. The speaker was director of citizenship for the Ontario government before his promotion to direct a new department two years ago. In his for? mer position he was organizer of language training courses for New Canadians. His close contact, throughout many years, with immigrants and their problems ,has made him sensitive to the need of .helping them in their difficult adjustment to a new life. The lecture will be held in room , P 145, Math and Physics Building, at .ll a.m., March 6. On the same day, at 8 p.m., the Lorne lPrince band will provide the music for a semi-formal dance in the Crown’ Ballroom of the Coronet Motor Hotel. The bar will be open all evening to help lighten the spirits ‘of those interested. Tickets are .only ,$2.50 per couple and can be purchased at the University Bookstore or the Coronet. ’ A concert featuring the U of T ’ Ukrainian chorale /and folk dance ensemble will climax and bring to a , close Ukrainian Week. The program is lively - songs and dances of Ukraine with the performance in 6-

Alan Milk . . . Nothing I&w /



bjr Wayne\ Tymm Toronto and District Young Liberals last week‘ took a strong stand on the role of the monarchy in Canadian government. Apart from approving a motion calling for the abolishment of the monarchy and establishment of a republic in Canada, the young Liberals spoke out in support of several other ideas, including lowering of the voting age, compulsory medicare, and a domestic peace corps. The group included these views in a statement of its principles which will be issued to various organizations across Canada. One motion the Young Liberals decided to defeat was-one calling for highest standards of morality in the Liberal party? however, they did support a more general statement concern’ ing, morality in all parties.




The Canadian Union of Stude,nts has recommended-that the portrait of the Queen on Canadian coins be replaced by portraits of Canadian historical figures. In a letter to Prime Minister Pearson, CUS suggested that the replacement of the Queen’s image on coins would be a second step (the first having been the flag) toward establishing a ‘real Canadian identity’. CUS added> in its letter that the recommendation concerning coins reflects the increasing tendencies among ‘members of Canadian youth organizations to develop pride in their country and interest “in its affairs. i 5


will comple ent one another; at the proposed Queen’s centre “p where an academic atmosphere for study would’ be encouraged. ’ With a severe shortage of medical training facilities over the past few years in Ontario, it is gratifying to see the, provincial government‘ planning for the future with such gusto. . I

In a statement issued last October by the Honourable John Robarts, Premier of Ontario, it, was ‘stated that a two year study had been made to determine the extent of medical and dental facilities required in‘ this province “for Ontario to both meet its own needs and make its contribution to, the Canadian nation in the future.” Projects were% undertaken at four uni\versities as part of the results of this study. The projects are a new medical school for McMaster, a school of dentistry at the University of Western Ontario, a renovated ,and expanded medical school at the University of Toronto, and a new health science building at Queen’s University where renovation of existing medical school facilities will be carried out. Queen’s University last week announced plans for its $8,500,000 medical science building. Requiring four years for completion, the medical building will be the start of Queen’s health centre, which is ‘expected to join‘ Kingston’s other hospitals,. in offering treatment to members of the surrounding district. At the centre, students would be grouped in teams with doctors, nurses, ghysiotherapists, and students of related interests training together to give each “a broader and deeper ,understanding of his role as a member of the team.” In a program that has already received wide acceptance across ’ Canada and in other countriesi students would also work together in clinical teaching units, actually practising the care of patients. Research and teaching work together and the two \ .


, \





Offering ‘attractive inducements, York University in To- j ronto has at least partially reversed the brain drain of Canadians leaving home for foreign positions. With longer uninterrupted summer research periods and salaries equal to or better’ than those in the United States, the University has attracted a large number of Americans, Europeans, and U.S.-based Cana’ J dians to take posts on’ the expanding campus. ,*>


The Quebec liquor strike is now a part of’ past history, but the‘ novel attempts of many people to quench their thirst will likely be with humour for some time. Not to be forgotten are the chairman and secretary of the. Roman Catholic school board in Chandler; Quebec, who with two friends attempted to hold the annual school board party with 67 bottles- of New Brunswick wine and liquor. The* liquor was seized by provincial police. The ingenuity of another fellow may have saved his liquor from ‘confiscation he organized an entire mock funeral procession-to bring it across the provincial border. \ I 6




Thursday, February ?5,1965 , x 1 ,

, . z




On Provincial by David’ Stephens The members of the administration feel that this year’s provincial grant to Universities is an improvement over that of previous years. Mr. A. Adlington, Vice President of Economics, gave a breakdown of how much was received and compared this to how much the University had’ requested. The amounts are as follows:

Jeff Evans, President Ipf Circle K, hands a cheque for $350, the proceeds from FASS nite, to Mr. Gerry J. Vandeworp, Director of The House of Friendship.

Referendum On March 4, University of Waterloo students will decide whether they would like the’ constitution published in this issue to be their constitution. Dick Van Veldhuisen, President of Student Council. said that a referendum will be held on March 4 to decide the fate of this constitution. He said that he feels this constitution will serve as an excellent framework for student government and activities at this university. “It is important that each student study this document and be prepared to voice his opinions at the General Meeting on March 3, and then to vote for or against this constitution on Thursday, March 4. The referendum will also include several questions concerning the changing of the name of the university to Sir Winston Churchill University .

Received: General Operating Expenses $3,700,000 Extended Graduate Studies 250,000 Scholarship & Bursary Aid 127,000 $4~077~ooo Requested: General Operating Expenses $3,875,000 Extended Graduate Studies 660,000 Scholarship & Bursary Aid 197,000


A. Adlington

$4,680,000 explained that




the discrepancy between the amount requested and the amount received for Extended Graduate Studies resulted from the Provincial Government freezing this particular grant at last year’s figure. The grant was frozen so that it could .be combined with the General Operating Expenses in the future.

.You can’t beat the taste of Player’s

by J. D. Kraemer This past weekend some sixty student leaders, University officials, and professional counsellers meet in Toronto to discuss the situation of Student Mental Health on-University campuses in Ontario. The three day session was comprised of addresses by leading professionals in mental health from Ontario and the United States, and group or panel discussions, with a view to emphasizing the problems and the possible solutions of student mental health. Although the conference did not viding mental health services was that establish any definite program or recommunity. solutions, it did serve to develop a of the entire University Participants felt that such services unity of thought on certain vital prinshould be sponsored by students, ciples. It was a unanimous concensus Universities, Government, and private that the emotional problems of adjustinterests in much the same proportion ment found in University students that other aspects of the University leaving their childhood environment for that of the ‘academic community,’ are treated. are quite profound and suprisingly Orientation programs, secondary widespread. Resulting stresses have school guidance systems and general handicapped their studies, forced their student/f acuity relations were also withdrawal from University and in discussed as being both, sources and some instances caused their serious potential solutions to many existing contemplation of suicide. problems. The professional psychiatrists and Attending the conference on behalf counsellers attending the Seminar of the University of Waterloo were confirmed the realities and the seristudents, David Monk and Jim Kraeousness of these problems. With mer, both of whom were active in agreement on the need for community last year’s Students’ Council commitresponse to a vital and inherent comtee which led the establishment of munity need, the conference further our present, limited, Services. stated that the responsibility for pro-

Compared to other Universities on a per student basis the University of Waterloo has received more than some universities (Carlton University) but less than others (York University). Mr. Adlington refused to comment on a fee increase other than to quote from Dr. J. G. Hagey’s announcement concerning provincial grants. However, earlier in the interview, Mr. Adlington did point out that the University was lacking $175,000 from the General Operating Expenses. This money is needed if the University is to retain its standards.

Close To Harvard

Last weekend, Feb. 18-21, the University of Waterloo Debate ,Team attended its final debate of the season. This was the International Debate Tourna-. ment held in Montreal at McGill University. The U. of W. team of Mike Sheppard, Don Curran, Steve Flott and Doug Weir was one of 36 teams representing major universities from the north-eastern United States and Canada. The topic of debate was ‘resolved: that the enforcement of morals is not a concern of the Law.’ The tournament was won by Harvard. The U. of W. team won four actually far better than it appears, out of ten debates. This record is as most of the losses were by a mere one or two points. In total points Harvard scored 158 of a possible 200 and the U. of W. 145 of a possible 200. Thus, only 13 points separated our team from the winning Harvard team. This is exceptional considering the fact that the team was formed only this year. Most of the judges who had to make the extremely close decisions in the six losses said that they felt the U. of W. team was one of the best in the tournament. They lack only the final polish that comes from experience. Most of the team members will be returning next fall. With a year’s experience behind them, this team should be one of the strongest in the country next year, and it can certainly look forward to big victories in the future.

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University of Waterloo Proposed Constitution

for the Federation



“Statutes” may be made by the Board of Governors or by the President of the University. “Ordinances” may be made by the President of the University, Senate or Faculty, but must be sanctioned by the President of the University. “Laws and By-Laws” may be made by the Student Council of the Federation, the former, however, requiring the assent by referendum of the regular members of the Federation, and approval by the President of the University.

If for any cause the Federation of Students shall cease to exist, all cash, stock shares, trust funds, furnishings and other assets shall vest in the University of Waterloo, to be used by and for the benefit of the said University.

STATUTES An Extract 1. There shall be one Federation of Students of the University and a Student Council of the Federation.

CHAPTER I Introduction 1.1. The body hereinafter referred to as the “Federation” is and shall be styled “The Federation of Students of the University of Waterloo.” 1.2.

2. Ordinances shall prescribe and regulate the constitution, functions and privileges. and all other matters relating to the Federation of Students and the Students Council of the Federation which it may be thought proper to be so prescribed and regulated.

1.2.2. The promotion and co-ordination of student participation in athletic, cultural and social activities. 1.2.3. The maintenance of communication between the student body and the authorities of the University. 1.2.4. To represent members of the Federation in matters affecting the common interest.

1. There shall be one Federation of Students constituted as follows: 2. a) The categories of membership shall be prescribed by Laws (Chapter II). b) The privileges of membership shall be prescribed by Laws (Chapter II).

Student Council 3. There shall be a Student Council of the Federation, elected by the members of the Federation as Laws (Chapter V) may prescribe. The functions of the Student Council of the Federation shall be, subject to laws, to administer the finances of the Federation and to afford a means of communication between the students and the authorities of the University, in all matters affecting their interests.

Subscription 4. There shall be an annual subscription of an amount to be determined by Laws (Chapter II) subject to approval of the President of the University and the Board of Governors, which shall be paid by registered students at the same time as the registration fees of the University. 5. The moneys derived from such subscriptions shall be collected by the Business Office and after deduction of the reserve fund amounts, shall be paid by the University to the Student Council of the Federation, and shall be administered by that Council in accordance with the Laws.

Laws and By-Laws 6. The Student Council of the Federation shall be empowered to make laws and by-laws for the carrying out of Ordinances relating to the Federation, subject in the case of Laws to confirmation by the members of the Federation by means of a referendum and approval by the President of the University.

Objects and Purpose 1.2.1. The promotion of the welfare and interests of the students of the University of Waterloo.


1.2.5. To encourage inter-university co-operation and communication. 1.3. The body hereinafter referred as the Council is and shall be styled as the “Student Council of the Federation.” 1.4.

of Students

2.3. Privileges of Membership


Definitions 1.4.1. A Law is a general rule adopted by the Federation under special conditions laid down in Chapter XI. 1.4.2. Standing Orders are general rules governing procedure and conduct in debate at the Council and General Meeting. 1.4.3. A By-Law is a general rule adopted by the Council in the exercise of the power conferred upon it by the Laws of the Federation (see Chapter III). 1.4.4. A Regulation is a general rule adopted by a Board in the exercise of the powers conferred upon it by the Laws of the Federation (see Chapter III). 1.4.5. A session shall constitute one calendar year from May 1st to April 30th. All matters relating to the interpretation of the constitution shall be referred to the Judicial Committee.

CHAPTER II Membership 2.1. There shall be one Federation of Students constituted as follows:

2.2. Categories of Membership 2.2.1. Regular Members - Every undergraduate and graduate student of the University of Waterloo shall be a member of the Federation. 2.2.2. Honorary Members - Such persons as the Council shall from time to time elect as honorary members of the Federation.

2.3.1. All members shall be entitled to use the property under the direct control of the Federation, and to such other appropriate privileges as are conferred by the Constitution, by the Laws, or by the By-Laws. 2.3.2. All members shall be entitled to participate in the General Meetings of the Federation, subject to provision in Chapter VIII. 2.3.3. Only regular members shall be entitled: a) To vote at General Meetings of the Federation. W To vote in Federation Elections and referendums. cl To establish and/or join organizations under the control of the Federation. or second 4 To propose amendments of this Constitution. e> To nominate or second a candidate for election in Federation and appropriate Council elections. To hold office and to stand for election. To a responsible student newspaper, guaranteeing the right of free expression. 2.4. The Subscription of the Federation shall be determined by Council subject to the provision in Chapter X.





3.1. Composition The composition of the Council shall be as follows: 3.1.1. With voting rights: a) Ex officio - the President. elected memb) Twenty-five bers. 3.1.2. Without voting rights, ex officio: a) Speaker unless elected b) Treasurer, Council member of the Boards, cl Chairmen u n 1 e s s elected Council Council members 4 Presidents of Faculty Societies, Federated and Affiliated College Councils or their representative. The President of the University or his representative. Chairmen of Committees of Council who are not members of Council. Past President of the Federation. Such employees as determined by Council.

3.2. Duties The Duties of the Council shall be to further the objects of the Federation, and particularly: the objects 3.2.1. To promote and purposes of the Federation in accordance with Chapter I and to safeguard the individual privileges of membership within the Federation. 3.2.2. To administer the finances of the Federation and to control, maintain and safeguard the property of the Federation. 3.2.3. To represent the members of the Federation at public functions. 3.2.4. To exercise ultimate control over the duties of all Boards and Committees of the Council.


of the University

of Waterloo

3.2.5. To act as intermediaries between the University authorities and the Federation and between the Civic authorities and the Federation.




The Council

shall have power:

3.3.1. To frame by-laws and to take other action, subject to the Constitution, for the promotion of the purposes stated in para. 2 of this Chapter. 3.3.2. To form Boards and Standing C o m m i t t e e s, whose terms of reference shall be determined in ByLaws, and such other committees as it may think fit for conduct of its business, to co-operate with other University bodies in the formation of Joint Committees and to delegate representatives to serve on bodies outside the University. 3.3.3. To provide for the appointment of a Chairman of all Board and Committees of Council. 3.3.4. To delegate any of its powers, while retaining the right of ultimate control. 3.3.5. To call General Meetings of the Federation in accordance with C h a p t e r VIII. 3.3.6. To determine which clubs, societies, organizations and publications shall receive the recognition of the Federation. and to make grants of money to recognized clubs, societies and organizations. 3.3.7f To legislate for the maintenance of good order on all occasions on Federation property, and when officially representing the Federation. 3.3.8. To engage upon commercial undertakings to meet the needs of the student body. 3.3.9. To employ personnel assist the Council achieve the goals of Federation.

to to the

CHAPTER IV Officers 4.1. The Officers shall be:

of the


4.1.1. The Speaker. 4.1.2. The President. 4.1.3. The Vice-President. 4.1.4. The Treasurer. 4.15.

‘121rdsChairman .



4.1.6. The Business Manager officio.

- ex

4.2. Officers excepting permanent employed personnel, shall hold office for one year from May 1st. 4.3. Powers follows:

and Duties


be as

4.3.1. The President of the Federation shall: a> Be the Chief Executive Officer of the Federation. b) Preside over G e n e r a 1 Meetings but may, at his discretion invite any officer of the Federation to do cl govide for the representation of the Federation on all external bodies and committees, at official


f) g) h) 3 j)

functions and on public occasions. Direct any Board or Committee of Council to execute Council policies coming within that Board’s powers. Act, with the Executive Board, in matters where action is immediately necessary and cannot await a Council meeting, provided that any such action shall be reported as soon as possible to a meeting of Council for ratification in accordance with Chapter I, para. 2. Be a member ex officio of all Boards and Committees of the Council. Appoint, or act as. the Chairman upon failure of appointment of such by the Council. Serve as a senior representative of the University to the Canadian Union of Students (C.U.S.) Publish Council Minutes, Call and publish the agenda for the Council and General Meetings according to Chapter IX.

4.3.2. The Duties of the Vice-President shall include: a) Exercise the powers of, and being charged with, the duties of the President in his absence. b) Provide for the representation of the Federation when more than one representative is required on all bodies and committees, at official functions and on public occasions. cl Be a ex officio of all Boards and Committees of the Council. 4 Perform all duties of the Speaker in his absence. 4.3.3. The Treasurer shall: a) Keep the accounts of the Federation. b) Be responsible, together with the Business Manager. for authorizing all ydis: bursements of Federation Funds as approved by the Executive Board. cl Cause to have examined the books of the Boards and Committees of Council at Council’s discretion. d) Present a financial report to the Council at least once a term. d Present a financial report for each session and forward such a report when audited, to the Council and President of the University. f) Present a proposed budget for the session at the first meeting of Council. la Be a member ex officio of all Boards of Council. 4.3.4. The Chairmen of the Boards shall: a) Be the Chief Executive b) Preside over meetings of the Board. cl Serve as an official representative of the Board at University functions and on public occasions. dl Be a member ex officio of Council. d Be a member ex officio of all Committees of the Board. 4.3 s. The Speaker shall: a) Be convener of the CounCouncil. b) Preside over Meetings of the Council. Standing Orders cl Enforce for procedure of meetings of the Council, according to By-Laws, Section 1. 4 Give the casting vote in the event of a tie. 4.3.6. Officers shall have such other powers and duties as are conferred under the E;;stitution and/or By.

February 25,1965


b) From voting members of Council: Vice President. c) The Speaker.

nstitution 5.4.


The following to by-elections.

Elections 5.1. There shall be three of elections, namely:


5.1.2. Council Elections, in which voting is by Constituency in accordance with para 5.2.3. 5.1.3. Other elections.

5.2.2. The following laws shall apply to Presidential Elections . shall be a) The President elected annually in the Winter term by a ballot of all regular members of the Federation. b) He shall be nominated by 25 regular members. 5.2.3. The following laws shall apply to Council Elections: a) Twenty five members shall be elected from regular members of the Federation with the provision that: (i) One member shall be elected from each Faculty, Federated and Affiliated College; and (ii) The other seats shall be assigned by the Judicial Committee to the various Faculties, Federated and Affiliated Colleges in proportion to those regular members shown registered through those constituencies by the University lists in the fall of each session. . (iii) The maximum number of voting members from any one Faculty, Federated and Affiliated College shall not exceed one half the total number of voting members. Each candidate shall be a W regular member registered in his constituency. cl Council elections shall be held not less than 15 days and not more than 21 days after the Presidential elections. 5.3.




5.5. In the event there is no Judicial Committee established all the arrangements for elections and referendums shall be performed by the Executive Board.

Judicial 6.1.


Purpose 6.1.1. The Judicial Committee shall serve as a student court for the Federation, constituted to hear and determine suits, breach of Federation rules, or cases determining the constitutionality of student govemmeni actions, or matters referred to the Committee by other authorities.


Officers 6.2.1

(a) There shall be either three (3) or five (5) judges. These ‘shall be chosen by the Council from the recommendations of the retiring justices, and shall hold office for one session. Such justices cannot be removed except upon conclusive proof of behaviour not befitting that office, and then only by a vote of 2/3 of the voting members of Council, if notice has been given at the previous regular meeting.

6.2.2. There shall be a Clerk who is to keep minutes. The minute book shall be available only to the Justices, Clerk, President of the University or his representative. 6.2.3, That the names in minute book for each sion be destroyed at end of the following sion.

the sesthe ses-

6.2.4. That justices shall, from amongst themselves, choose a member to act as chief justice, who shall be registered as such with the Council. 6.2.5. Each justice shall, upon expiration of his term of office, submit two nominees for that position. From the accumulative list thus compiled, Council shall elect the new justices. 6.2.6


Procedure 6.3.1. Action in this committee may be initiated by a written complaint to the Chief Justice in any of three ways: a private coma) Through plaint of an individual student. b) Through the President of the University or his representative. Through the order of Stuc> dent Council.

7.1.4, Other Faculty Societies, elected by their respective students. Each candidate for election shall be a student and a member of the constituency in which he or she is nominated. 7.2.

7.2.2. elect their own officers, viz: President, Secretary and Treasurer, and shall have the power to elect one or more AssistantPresident. In the event of the President’s being elected President of the Student Council, he shall resign as President of the Representative Council and the Representative Council concerned shall elect a successor, according to its constitution.

6.3.3. The Judicial Committee can act upon breach of Federation rules only when these rules have been enacted at least forty-eight (48) hours prior to the alledged breach. 6.3.4. The Judicial Committee shall have the authority to issue summons and to punish evaders. 6.3.5. Cases are to be decided “summarily” that is as a court of inquiry.

Justices shall not hold any position in a student government during their proposed term of office. Should there be a conflict of interest, such justice will remove himself from the case. All communications between Student Council and the Judicial Committee shall be through the Speaker of the Council.

6.3.7. Precedent may serve as a useful guide for future decision, but shall under no circumstances be binding.

6.3.9. a) Thedefendantmay waive the right to a public trial. b) The committee shall reserve the right to clear the court if circumstances point to the advisability of such an action. Such clearing power is not to apply to the Student Press. 6.3.10. The ings ing for ject the

results of the proceedand notice of impendaction, shall be posted general inspection subto the discretion of justices.

7.1. Representative Councils shall be elected by the members of the Federation, divided into electoral groups as in the subjoined list: 7.1.1. a) The Engineering Society Council (A) elected by the -students in the Faculty of Engineering. b) The Engineering Society Council (B) elected by the students in the Faculty of Engineering.

Convocation of General Meeting 8.2.1. A General Meeting shall be held within seven days and not less than four working days of the due receipts of: of Couna) The instructions cil by a two-thirds majority. b) A request signed by not less than 5% of the student regular members. 8.2.2. The Agenda for a General Meeting shall be restricted to the motion(s) or business shall be clearly defined.





of the Federation

9.1. Property which exists for the benefit of the Federation comprises two categories. 9.1.1. Property belonging to the University, but specifically set aside for the use and benefit of members of the Federation. Property in this category shall be controlled and managed by committees co m p o sed jointly of the Federation and the University. 9.1.2. Property belonging to the Federation. Property in this category shall be controlled and managed by the Council in agreement with the University, its Committees or officials.

7.2.4. have the power to collect dues from the members of the Society subject to approval by the Student Council and shall present to the Executive Board a proposed budget in the beginning of the session and a balance sheet at the end of the session.

8.1. The General Meeting of the Federation shall have the privilege to debate and recommend proposals to Council.



10.1. Referendum may be held only in the following circumstances:

General Meeting of the Federation


Rules vised.




8.3 5. Procedure followed shall be according to Roberts’

7.2.3. exercise control over such facilities as are assigned to them by the Student Council.

7.3. Subject to the nrovision of the foregoing articl&, each Representative Council shall have the power to draw up regulations for the better fulfilment of its duties, the determination of procedure at its meetings and the defining of the conditions under which the elections of its members shall take place. Notifications of alteration in these regulations shall in all cases be sent in writing to the President of the Federation for approval by the Student Council.

6.3.11. The Committee’s determination shall be held as valid and binding with the full power and authority of Council to enforce its decision.



7.2.1, be responsible for the interests of the groups which they represent. In all matters. thev shall be subject to the ruling of Student Council.

6.3.2. The Judicial Committee shall sit regularly at least twice per month when there are cases on its docket.

6.3.8. The decision of a simple majority of the justices shall be conclusive and final. Appeal shall lie to the President of the University or to whomever he shall delegate for the purpose. Cases are subject to appeal only, (1) where the jurisdiction of the Committee is contested: (2) where the impartiality of the justice(s) is contested; and (3) upon the discovery of new evidence. The fee for appeal shall be five (5) dollars, to be returned if the appeal is successful.

Duties and Powers The Representative shall:

6.3.6. Any member brought before the Judicial Committee shall have the right to bring with him another member to speak on his behalf.


Other Elections 5.3.1. After nomination by members of the Council, the following shall be elected by Council: a) Such members of the standing boards and committees, Board Chairmen, Treasurer, representatives to external bodies, as determined by the by-laws.


5.4.2. In the event of a vacancy on the Council: a) During that fall term, the vacancy shall be filled by an election. the winter and b) During spring- terms, the vacancy shall not be filled.

and Council

5.2.1. The following laws shall apply to Presidential and Council elections. Committee a) The Judicial shall appoint a Returning Officer who shall be responsible to that Committee for the general conduct of the election. b) The returning officer shall give at least 21 days notice of the election. Nominations shall be clos4 ed 14 days before the election date. nomd) Should insufficient inations to fill all positions be received by this date (c) above, the Returning Officer shall give 14 days notice of an alternative date. e) The voting shall be as follows: (i) Each elector shall have as many votes as there are vacancies. (ii) . . Each vote shall have a value of one. (iii) No member shall cast more than one ballot. (iv) Voting shall be by secret ballot.


3.4.1. In the event of a vacancy in the office of President of the federation. On or before December 31st of his year of office, a new election shall take place. 31st of b) After December his year of office, the VicePresident shall be actingPresident for the remainder of that year of office.

5.1. I. Presidential Elections in which election is by regular members of the Federation.

5.2. Presidential Elections



Standing Orders 8.3.1. No motion may be brought forward more than once in the same session except by the Student Council. 8.3.2. In no case shall Saturday and Sunday be counted as working days.

7.1.2. The Science Society Council elected by the students in the Faculty of Science.

8.3.3. The Chairman shall appoint tellers immediately after the leading speeches.

7.1.3. The Arts Society Council elected by the students in the Faculty of Arts.

8.3.4. Voting shall be by show of Student Identification Cards.


10.1.1. According to the provisions of Chapter XI. 10.1.2. Upon the decision of a two-thirds vote of the Student Council. 10.1.3. Upon the petition of 5% of the regular members. 10.2. The following provisions shall govern the conduct of a referendum: 10.2.1. The Judicial Committee shall be responsible for the conduct of a referendum and shall appoint a Returning Officer. 10.2.2. The question to be decided by referendum shall be published in the campus newspaper and placed on all Federation Bulletin Boards not later than 72 hours before the opening of the polls.

CHAPTER Xl Amendment to Constitution 11.1. Amendments to the Constitution Laws 11.1.1. Notice of a proposed constitutional amendment shall be given at the regular meeting of Council prior to the meeting at which the proposed amendment is to be approved. 11.1.2. Proposed Amendments shall be aproved for referendum by a two-thirds vote of the total voting members of Council. 11.1.3. The amendment, if passed, shall then be presented to a referendum of the regular members of the Federation and shall require a majority of the votes cast to pass. 11.1.4. Upon petition of 5% of the regular members, the provision of 11.1.1. 11.1.2. are to be waived and the proposed amendment(s) presented automatically to a referendum of the regular members. 11.1.5. Amendments shall come into effect immediately upon approval by the President of the University.


_ McGjII ‘Best In Bad\minton

lWa~rriyor~, Topple’ @ _ *.,’ I, Foronto ‘.-


riors quickly took advantage of To- ~ by Tex Houston ronto’s defensive lapse by running up Smarting from a previous l&s a 16 point half-times lead. The half to. the Toronto. Blues in Hart ended with the Warriors leading 44House, the Warriors, with blood 28. ’ \* in their .eyes,took revenge by deIn the second half the Warriors feating the same team by a ‘score played well and never tillowed the of 74-68 last -Wednesday night in ’ Blues to come any closer than 5 Seagram’s gym. The win was points behind, Tom Henderson led particularly gratifying to the the Warriors with 21 points and 2.1 Warriors because they felt their rebounds. Ed Petryshyn, recovering previous loss to the Blues had from an aggravated knee injury, manbeen largely aided by the referees aged to ‘score 20 big points. Dick Aldwho were either inconipetent or ridge played another good game? partisan to Toronto. treating the fans to so&e fantasticIn the first half the Warriors had to fight to maintain a slight lead during most of the first quarter. Toronto us,ed a press which was difficult to handle until Bob Woodburn began his ‘dribbling antics and effectively brought the ball up the court. The press was soon broken and the War-



Curli-ng Results

type shooting from close range to score 10 points. Bob Pando scored 8, followed by Don Demko, and Chet Cuipa with 5 each. Bob Woodburn closed out the scoring with a single point. The win, was a satisfying/one, and points up the‘ .fact that the Warriors are a very good home tea&


Tues., Febrimy 9 Chase defeated Solomonian ” $;Zsyd ”” ” Schnarr


. by Tex Ho&on

put the Warriors within reach with 3 In last Friday’s basketball game- at / successive points. With the score 58Seagram gymnasium, the Mcvaster 60 in favour of Mat, a deliberate foul against Vi&e Drake allowed Marauders camd within a hairlash of losing their chance for a first place him to score one foul shot and B basket on ,the recovery of his second, finish in the Senior Intercollegiate .Basketball League. The game was demissed foul shot. That ended the tided in the last minute of play, and’ game with the score a close 63-58. A much to the dismay of Warrior fans, tough loss and the first home defeat the Marauders emerged victorious. this year. Ed Petryshyn led the scorers with It was a fast moving but a very defensive type game. The Warriors 21 followed by Tom Henderson with 16, and. Dick Aldridge with 11 points. jumped into an early 10-3 lead, but Chet Cuipa added 6 with Bob Pando were unable to maintain ‘it. In the and Gary Cuff- scoring 2 each. second quarter, McMaster Anally moved into the lead and by half-time The Warirors have played very well at home this year and deserve a lot of had a substantial 34r26 lead. The Warriors fought an uphill batcredit for playing tough, determined, basketball. A few close defeats have tle all through the second half and eventually their ‘determined play was been the difference so far between the Warriors and a top ,position in the. rewarded. Close to the finish of the game the score was tied at 55-55 each. standings. Good luck this weekend Warriors. Lets bring home two road Mat scored two quick baskets to lead 59-55, but Ed Petryshyn then victories.


Gaining a point for each win, McGill .University accumulated 32 points on 18 singles victories and \4 doubles now -in the OQAA Badminton:’ Tournament held at the Granite, Club last weekend. The University of Waterloo team won seven matches to’ squeak by Windsor, who only’ had six, into seventh position among eight teams. John McDougall of MacMaster was the all-round player of the twoday competition. He won the sing1e.s title - and combined with team-mate, Richard Snyder, to take the doubles event.. MacMaster finished with 27 points. Ij ’


Dick Aldridge,

Gary Cuff, and an unfortunate,




as Petryshyn

4th in OQAA






by Pete Messner

’ ’


Dietrich 6-2, Siebert %, 613 Heacock McQueen z-i- . Britten by default , Thurs., February 11 , . Hill defeated Treloar 5-4 Racicot, s’ ” Voldner . 8-6 ” Dietrich Connell 4-3 ” Stone Watkins by default Tues., February 16 Hill’ defeated Schnarr 6-S Renwick ” Heacock 8-4 ’ ” Chase McQueen ‘YAckroyd .Britten by def$ ’ Solomonian ’” Purnis by default Thurs., Febiuary 18 zt;F,“” , defetted Treloar - . - 6-3 I I&iT&ac~~~-‘ 8-1 ” , Hill 4-3 Watkins. ” Dietrich by default I -4 I \ .

that although he may be fat, he sure On February 19 and 20; our wrestis slow. All in- all the meet was a great.‘. ling team placed fourth in the OdAA ’ success for Waterloo and the Unimeet at Guelph which was won by versity can look, with certainty, for Western. Comprised \ of only five some winning years in wrestling if members, the team surprised the opthe high level of coaching ability and position by, defeating McGill and willingness to work hard are mainQueen’s. This upset was largely due tained. This year the team lacked to the excellent coaching of Bob four weight classes and was therefore Heinricks, who in past years had led in tournaments Guelph to several OQAA champion- I geratly handicapped where total point accumulation deT ships. Some of his skill and persevertides the, winner. With more support ance rubbed off on our inexperienced and participation of the students, we wrestlers and made it possible for shall shortly have another winning them to defeat ‘opponents who had team on campus. wrestled for years. The whole team is : grateful to him for making its successes possible. On Friday morning Bruce Durrant (123 ’ lb&) was deefated by Saunders from -Western who went on to win the 123 lb. class title. Bruce, however, \I by Hazel Rawls - Women’s; Sports Editor . .’ won both his matches in the consolaCongratulations to the Womer?‘s Basketball Team who finished a success. tion round, giving him a well-earned ful season with a four game - four win series at Sir George William Univer’ third place. sity in Montreal last Saturday. Games of half-length in the Round Robin In the 130 lb. class, Dougal McTournament were played against Sir George William University, Montreal Camley pinned Burns of Guelph; last Y.W.C.A., MacDonald College and the University of Toronto. year’s champion, but lost by a decision to Good from Toronto who Fran Allard, a top-notch ball handour favour. She was backed by Mzirg I eventually won the ‘title. In the conler on the forward line set up -key ‘Sprung, a reliable guard ‘all lyear, and solation round, Do’ugal beat, Maloney plays which enabled Mona Mausberg, Diana Bennetto, an- up-and-coming of McGill to capture third place finish a Physical Education student to score / bomber from Renison. Libby Uttley; ,for the University of Wat.erloo. 58% of the’ total field ,goal points in , a five-foot bundle of dynamite showed In the 157 lb. ’ class, Ray’ Peters the entire tournament. Second highest ‘em that height isn’t everything. 3 pinned Baron of McGill in the first scoring points go to Karen Reinhardt, Congratulations also to Racene . match but then lost to Tom Jones gf ‘a promising played whose hard work Schenk and Linda Byte. who complete Guelph. Jones, has ‘many years of during the season paid off’ in the the guard line. Only one successful wrestling experience in both the games last Saturday. The team effort , field goal was scored against the team ’ States and in Canada and ‘won the on the forward line was completed in the game against University of class title and .the ,Outstanding Wrestby Hazel ’ Rawls and Chris BrinkToronto. \ ~ ler Award. Ray Peters defeated Ranmann, our only left-handed shooter. I The team has. won 16 of their 120 . .* . ,. -,-1* or-P -11 B aau western in tne consolation However, credit must go to the game schedule this year. The success- I \ round, thereby getting third place. in guard line which proved to be an efful season was due to the tremendous ’ - this hotly contested weight division. ,fective powerhouse during the entire coaching of the team by Ruth ‘Hodgel Horst Gross also won his first tournament. In the University of Tokinson. and Joanne Perry., Their enmatch against Eady of Western, but ronto- game, Jane Smith’s consistent couragement and patience was greatly ’ lost to Schori from Guelph who won interception of the ball at centre court appreciated by every member of the the class title. Horst was a light 167 made the whole game offensive in 1964;65 Women’s Basketball team, lbs. so he did well by finishing in I i fourth place. In the heavyweight division, Pete Messner was defeated by Ray GerSHIRT LAUNDERERS ’ man, ,former Guelph fullback, and’ I . again by Wood of Queen’s and thus Corner- King and University finished tied for’ fourth and last place I 10% Student Discount I with Korgemagi- of Toronto, showing I

B&nanak Squish - AlI ,Opposition



Whtkevef you’re heading a~ter grad&ion, you’ll find one of Roy& mo’re than 1,100 branches there to look after you. Meanwhile, anything we caq do for you, here and ndw ? Drop ?n any time;


\ It ,:. /a.*.’ \a’






-. _




Jim Ball- laid

out this, Page’


Thursday, February as, 1965 ,




r i



S. C. May Coryphaeus Students’ Council members last week expressed a positive interest in a proposal to establish a regular salary for future Editors-in-Chief of the Coryphaeus. The proposal came from the members themselves after Board of Publications Chairman, Gord Van Fleet suggested a study of the policies of other Universities in this area. The question received several comments including the possibility of making such a salary retro-active over this past year. S.C. President, Richard Van Veldhuisen expressed his approval for the idea and further suggested that the Council should once again, give consideration to establishing an Honour Awards System to give recognition to all students who participate actively in Campus Activities. Action was deferred until the presentation of Mr. Van Fleet’s study. In other business, the Students’ Council gave its approval to the newly structured Ontario Region of the Canadian Union of Students by adopting the 8c student membership fee. The total grant to O.R.C.U.S. will

Pay Editor

10% Discount for Students

t HAMILTON BOARD OF EDUCATION . An Expanding System Requires


Representatives of the Hamilton Board of Education will be on campus to Interview Graduating Students /

M A R”“CH 1 . We invite you to arrange an interview through the Office of the Registrar. MR. D. A. COOPER Superintendent of Secondary Schools DR. G. E. PRICE, MR. J. E. TRIMBLE, Director of Education Chairman, Board of Education



The Council also gave approval to a recommendation from Student Activities Chairman, David Young, that all chairmen of student committees be advised against utilizing the facilities of Mr. J. Bingeman for future programs. The recommendation followed difficulties experienced by some students in relation to prices, services, and quality of establishments. Complaints relating to a male member of Mr. Bingeman’s staff beinig in the Ladies Room at a recent event were among the examples of past problems presented by Mr. Young.

FINEST FOOD & COURTEOUS SERVICE You will find at the Waterloo Square Restaurant

1999. by H. B,<

amount to approx. $250.00. In making his recommendations, Neil Arnason said “This Students’ Council must now give its full support to ORCUS; we no longer have any excuse for our failure to participate.” The Council also decided to appoint or elect a permanent student to a portfolio of ORCUS affairs; and, agreed to render full support to all ORCUS projects except where these should appear to be inapplicable or detrimental to the University of Waterloo.




AIIan Jordan

The Royal Conservatory of Music of Toronto announces a Student Cornposers’ Symposium, being held in Toronto on February 27th. Three. schools of music (Eastman, Juilliard, and the Royal Conservatory itself) are contributing works by student composers; some of which will be performed in orchestral and chamber music concerts. Although it was necessary to limit “participation” to three schools, observer delegates have been invited from other leading Canadian and American universities. It is hoped that this will prove to be but the first event in an annual series of ‘symposia. *.@. .*.. COMPUTED BACH Designer Cor Aldershoff says the music of Johann Sebastian Bach* inspired the design of the carpet for a new wing at a hotel in Vlaardingen, The Netherlands. Aldershoff says he analyzed, a Bach fugue, fed the mathematical pattern into a computer and allowed it to control a weaving loom which produced a harmonious design in shades of brown. ..m. .(+p. The Texas Boys Choir, whose founder and director is George Bragg, will travel to Vienna and Lucerne next summer to participate in those cities festivals. ..w.

‘To Head New Systems Dept. Allan Jordan, B.A., former systems analyst with the Ford Motor Company of Canada, has been appointed director of the University of Waterloo’s newly formed department of systems and procedures. The new department, believed to be unique among Canadian universities, is a result of the university’s recognition of the problems involved in its dynamic growth. The new department will use modern computer, data processing and systems analysis methods to enable the various departments within the university to expand rapidly and yet maintain efficient and economical business and clerical procedures. Born in Manchester, England, Mr. Jordan received his primary and secondary education in England and his Bachelor of Arts from the University of Toronto. He was a methods analyst with General Foods Ltd., Toronto, before joining the Ford Motor Company in 1960.



guarded secrets”, (another Quote from his column) if he was interested enough to attend a game or two. If Mr. Collins has troubled himself enough to watch a game then it is evident by his ignorant comments that he knows nothing about the game and cares less. Even though our brand of hockey is slightly less than professional, any half-interested by-passer could make more intelligent comments than Mr. Collins. His “who cares?” attitude (quote) is indicative of where the fault really lies. If he knew one or two hockey terms he should be able to put them into a few meaningful sentences and create some interest in intra-mural hockey. My guess is he doesn’t want to show his -complete lack of writing ability by attempting anything more than drivel. Perhaps Mr. Collins realizes the truth in the proverb: “It is better to remain silent and be thought a fool, than to say (write) something and remove all doubt.” Ed. Papazian P.S. He could have at least reported that I lost enough blood to re-do the red line when clipped on the nose with a stick. Nevertheless we beat the first place team 3-l. Editor’s Note: Sorry about the blood. Dear Sir, Last week, the ed a letter from whose epistles of ally seek your

Coryphaeus publisha certain individual advisement occasionmailbox. His recent


OPERA COURSE ~ Music of the Opera is the title of a course given in eight evening sessions in March sponsored by the University Centre for Adult Education, Wayne State University, the University of Michigan, Eastern Michigan University, and the Cranbrook Music, Guild. The course will be given by Prof. Glenn D. McGeoch and will deal with the following operas: Menotti’s “The Last Savage,” Verdi’s “Aida,” “ Othello,” and “Rigoletto,” Saint-Saens’ “Samson and Deliah,” Puccini’s “Tosca,” and Wagner’s “The Flying Dutchman.” *.w.


Leonard Bernstein has just signed a contract with the Vienna Opera for a new production of “Falstaff” to be given at the Vienna Opera in 196667. ..&+@ .m.. SCHUBERT MASS POSTPONED Because of the large turnout of singers for the Schubert Mass, it was impossible to find a big enough rehearsal ‘room to accommodate the wealth of enthusiasts. The performance of the Schubert Mass is being postponed until the Fall. ..*. .m.. THIS WEEK’S LISTENING SUGGESTIONS FROM THE COLLECTION INANNEx Schubert, Mass in G Major and Mozart, Missa Brevis in B-flat Major (k.275), Chorus and Orchestra of Freiburg School of Music, Herbert Froitzhein, conducting. Tchaikovsky, Symphony No. 6 in B Minor, Op. 74 (Pathetique), Eugen Mravinsky conducting the Leningrad Philharmonic Orchestra. Richard Strauss, Der Rosenkavalier, with Marianne Schenk, Kurt Boehme, Irmgard Seefried, Dietrich Fischer-Die&au, and Rita Streich. Chorus of the State Opera, Dresden, and Karl Boehm conducting the Saxon State Orchestra, Dresden. A German and English text comes with recordings. Berlioz, Symphonie Fanatsique, Herbert von Karajan conducting the Philharmonia Orchestra. effort called to mind a story which, I believe, I heard last August. The story went something like this: Typical student: “Hey M ............. did anyone ever tell you that you’re wonderful?”

M ............. “No.” Typical student: “Well then, where did You get the idea? ‘+


Jim Kraemer, Past Pres., Students’ Council.


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‘. Somos’of ,the more intellectually and academically minded students on ; campus,$‘av$ , chastised “‘Campus*, Beat” for not. fulfilling its potential as ‘a ;medium ‘for demonstrating the more profound ,thoughts and. aesthetic’ values.. ’ of the students oi :campus. Wh$ folly ! ’ We posed a serious question but got few .answers that could be deemed ,profound or aesthetic. Therefore, rather than’ askihg a type’of question that’ apparently only ‘a’ minority of. the student body can answer intelligently, ‘next week,,“,Gampus’ Beat” will return to one of its usual asinine . questiohs. ,’




z Who is your favourite

! ’

/ .


and why?

Wala L Pre-Arts / I havn’t’read anything I wanted the time to read anything interesting




to for so long that it’s tragic. Who gets around here? There’s too much bridge; 1

Carter - Arts II Herman Melville-because of the, universal appeal -of ,his predilections . ,,of sin and evil. .I , \ \ Larry Schnurr - Arts II _ .,1. Ayn Rand-I find it refreshing to’read someone who still has faith in the \ . ’ human race. . Janice\ Fenney Arts I’ I like Mark ‘Twain’s “‘Letters from the Earth?’ because it is different. It presents a unique aspe& of man’s beliefs.

I,>. %.2



a,.*<,. 8 K.’y; ,

IG Clu~4ipncpured

- Arne)ic-@ri AF-ists ;*”; .r.. . a..G’& / ‘<, ;,*, ‘I I2 ~,$& From^Ft;b:..19.‘hru 28the ,_- 1~ , Kitchener-Waterloo Art Gall&J will present an exhibition, of 21 works,,by :,&erican, , artists, ‘representing the years from I930 to the *present.. The viewer will be able. to-see the development of. American- p&nting’.from the 1930’s, well represented by- such ‘familiar names.< as Edward Hopper, John Marin and Lyonel Feininger, ’ to the Pop &t of the 60’s, represented by artistssuch as Jim-Dine and Alfred Leslie, Gallery ‘guides ‘will be present throughout the five weeks. ,, , ’ f.‘ GRADS’-



. ’ TQ’ > DlhANiZE=, I It was decided at a meeting of the graduate students of the department of Civil Engineering’ on Thursday, Feb. 1&,‘1965, to form “THE CIVIL ENGINEERING GRADUATE STUDENT CLUB”; ‘. with_I. the follow~ ing aims: ,’ . ~ . (a)’ To promote the welfare.and the interests af the members. ’ :.... (b) To organise a programme. of activities, for the members. /, . * I The. following executives’* were ‘elected: . _ ,’ L. 1.). _ * 1 Pre;sident Igor Holubec‘

r ’




1‘;: -], !,, ‘. I r. ,,: 1. 3c .

.New~‘~,um.~eR~, ,* I I. 1 .

participated in wurkshopti; ‘panel dis. At the ’ 7th Annual District convention of Circle K,-held in Toronto cussions and caucuses to share ideas, I the1s weekend, run over the past year’s accomplishthe University of :‘W at er-1oo club was awarded the secondments, ‘and’ outline programs for the coming -year. ,!International President . prize,’ for >overall achievement for clubs in‘1 Ontario; Quebec and’, the Thorna&’ P.’ Eubank; gave‘ the ‘main Maritimes. A member of the club, address at the %$t&rday*, banquet in , George Spticll; brought distinct-,honour honour .of club piesidents, Hestressed to this camp& by ‘being elected to the need for. personal understanding : the’ ’ office of ’ Lieutenant-Governor. and co-operation in: today’s :soc$ety. “He will be resp&sible for expansion’J I - 8.. % . ’ .On Sunday morning+ elections ‘were ‘of the’organization .apd for the smooth runnmg of clubs‘in Western Ontario. ’ held for District offices. .At the *fare-. 8well banquet, the, results of ele.@ions ‘. The’ , convention opeied Friday evenini with a* -keynote address de- ..wer’e announced and achievement livered . by” ‘Governor Richard B. awards presented. The i new governor Mease ’ of the California-Nevadais C-harles Raven from the-University ‘Hawaii District. On Saturday, clubs ’ of, Western Ontario; ,r 1I : * 1‘A.,‘ .‘s . 2 , _ 1%: L .. t ‘-

I* CBC Nedds’ Student khiters


,/-. I ..,I. 1 Raoul Engel, Producer of. Trans\ precis of not more than ,100 words Canada’ Matinee ’ of the CBC., . is of your -b&k@ound, personality, :and attempting ‘to recruit a team of interests. Then, do an outline; of <not student journalists. ‘who will be able more thati 150 words of / a story you to contribute to the program needs ‘Margaret Shaw - Arfs II ’ I I ., < would like to, do, ‘as a radio 1piece, for I s I of Trans-Canada Matinee. “It is a *Matinee. ‘,This should have- rele$a& Thomas Huxley-He writes with, a humanistic streak and is very scientific ,one hour’ daily network Imagazi~e +f& &ly f$. $&, ~&&& but the F&!! and’logicjal in his outlook. program which deals with anything . I! ,!a of $l$ @&$a~ I well;‘, , and ‘[ must ~ “Ed Pqiner 7 Student Emerittis j and everything in the pub& domain.? Well, I never really learned to read,:but Ihung around an actual bookstore He o’ffers a,.- chance to work as ,a Po~s~~$w #ypri$ij~+~~~fi~~~~~, a,lot. , . ad p~@tpt$$&, b~~~p~~2$b~” ‘@$j~ professional radio I journalist under professional CBC , guidance for, pro.utterance, $P+@i&q & .f;~i+&d~, ,of - Arts II \ . Gail Ckthbert fessional fees. ’ i. j : ~arcbiFa~~~~~~~~~-~P~~~a~~~~~~ *’ I like D. H. Lawrence as ‘a modern writer, .especially -“The Rainbow”, xwwes~-a pqpam:,py,+gpq @3&t also, Thomas Hardy’s “Tess of the D’Urberiilles”. Both writers attempt to ; How to Apply: _’ _.:, .:.‘ .’ Vice,-President& ’) ~a~.e$~, ‘bf’psrg y$& ;~y#p~~-. q@ypp . _., explain the impact of social conditionsy and conventional morality on the Johri Shaw ,, ‘of $50. with the probabih&t o&a :wh! Write to Trans-~anada.%atinee, people of their times. . Bob, Korol it is used on .$he,.~&~~ .. * CBC, Box 500, Toronto, . giving a higher ., if ee if, 2~ , : .! ., .tw, . Rqsemary Parcels - Artd III Secrgtary-Treasurer ’ 7 ’ , I_ / ,. t ;‘* 1 -: * sulz is my fabourite because he writes good Peanuts columns. Charlie ’ Keshavan : --. : \I; B~~,~il, / ‘d~~~~~~,~, ElD ~ Function ,1,‘ I Brown keeps up my morale. ‘i ~: . , i Officers-at-large ,q” , ; --. Fred;,Ellyin ’ Brian Beninger Eng. I. 3 . Students, ,are reminded that there 1 ,. My-favourite author is Jack Kerouac. In his uncluttered style, he por’trays . Grahame Farquhar .will~ be a symposium on, Brazil” this. the. ‘Beat” life realistically. The rota1 lack of responsibility and the living of Bryan Fletcher. I’ I 8 , ‘. 1’ life for life’s sake appeal to me. ’ Friday, in the Arts :Theatre;:, pre-. \ I senting a I number “of specialists, on Peter Grant - Prelim. Arts ‘this country;. Irving $4:. Horo+tz of Walt Disney-I like Walt because you don’t have to read, you can just I look at the pictures. Washington University .will ’.speak. on The Muslin Students Association of the University of. LWaterloo pre*/The Military Soc!iety :J,:.A! case, of I Isented Eid Function on Feb. Sth, . ,Post-Geulart Brazil’* in- the morning. . _ I ” I965 at.8. pm jn. the-physics &q$j‘F; . * : .I’.‘. CT . ‘:;,. ;’ .‘. _ , are invited by the: local. office of-the theatre, before . a ‘near kapacity The afternobn Lwill --feature,* Vhe National ’ .Employment Service‘, to audience. taddress of welcome Economic Pro.gram’ 04 the’; BrazilianL register for jobs. Registrationwill by th e president, wherein he stressed ’Government . ,i. .. Professor &xai&-e _,-by 3. the co$ee is drunk .in the green by A. J. Bfychta ’ . take place in Room P-230 Physics the need I for mutual understanding fiafka.: -In the evening,, ?Pfofessor . ” . Back at the theatre last weekend we . I house & Math. Bldg., on Thursday; March between inhabitants:of %different co% . ~-R~~~~@~~~~o~~~wi~l”&s&&e~ p&psr , had .’ our own ,annual, folk festival. , 4. the Russians drink tea . $lth from 9:30 a.m; to ‘4-302.p.m.; trigs and believers ‘of diff &rent “faiths, ’ .’ 5. the green .house is immediately While apparently the entertainers .Employment officers will be available , th e f unction was .of&ially opened by * on “The :Role of Brazil in the La@ right of the pink house didn’t play to sellout icrowds like to answer questions. This is an a recitdtion from the ‘holy Koran. American Comm$&i@~@~ts a$ FASS night did, it was reported to b$ ., 6. people who smoke cigars own opportunity to save some time and ~ Ahmet Acinki, a muslin student from requested to cornymat a%$ime, b#$ snails l quite entertaining in. its own right. I eeffort in applying for a summer job. ’ Turkey, then read the authentic are; not ~~~~v~i~~~i deliver? feel however that to ‘charge $1.75 * 7.. pipes are smoked in the yellow Take advantage of *it! ‘,- . .:. .’ :. ‘-translation &&he, passage. M& I$$, A;$% house” ’ admission for students at this time of - ‘I ~a&&, a’ &&& stud&t fr;6h”;$&@: ,‘,‘&.~,‘~P&&T, i@ @#$J& #&@&rupt 4 ;. 8: milk ‘is drunk in the middle house t Jet ?s-t year; when student loans are -almost ~~~~ N ei *MBte Pa&&n, tJ&“ga$ & ~*~alk’~,&~‘&h$ ‘!‘$&&ep$‘$ $3 9% Q ?$ “k,t,& 9. Norwegians live in the first’house :: ‘.~‘.dF::.~~~id~ 1,He’:,~~xpl~ine~~ . ,~‘~, ’ ~:~~~-’ ‘~~~~,:‘” ;‘~~~~.~ gone, *was a mistake. This refers to ,: ~: f 10. those who smoke filter-tip cigar8 L ..,II Sat. eve’s performance which lasted ‘that $he Arabic word Eid means, a - *n . ettes live next to those who mown /only abput one and a half hours. <’ ‘ Jet, the campus watch dog,’ has’ a” -. Hap$y Occasion and : Muslins ’ kele- .,”‘I a f&c ‘. ’ Maybe some people :think that a poor pew mate. The Umversity has, obb&e;’ Eid-Ul-Fatre (‘I$%-,of Alm&)::ho ‘1 8 11. those who smoke plain cigarettes student invests his student loan wisely fained another male German Shepard ’ ccm.mynorate the revelation of Kor& .I:-: ,drink orange juice ** 1b and lives off the dividends for the rest * by the name of Klodo. Klodo,, will :t -f (holy ,scripture) and.%0 I mark the ’ undergo a six week obedience training of his aG:adeliaic life-not al%vays; not l 12.” the Japanese smoke l3.“the .Norwegians live next to the , always. 1 .’ I . I’ )J 1-SI’ 16 : blue house 1 This coming. weekend we are host24. pipes are smoked .“’ in,,,the’.house ing the Festival, ,Singers and their 1 _ next to the house where the’cat it / 1> f kept j , performance, %while not strictly folk songs, should be entertaining and, 15. in each house‘ jive persons of on’; rewarding. nationality, who own, .:one: pet, I. T :: . drink’*one liquid, ‘aid smoke one ’ Recently a little puzzle on logic was . form: of t@;icco,. ! .*:. .,\ ” ’ submitted.’ Insofar as it has nothing % , :i’ to do with the: theatre, it might be PROBLEM interesting to some if they have about .‘. Who drinks water?;’ _’ an hour or two: This is a “for real” Who owiw the zebra? s’ : logic problem. andanyone should be 1 ,-The answers will appear Iin next able to so&e;it;r but,-it ,$ill test one : .. A question period of ten minutes I / fto the utmost ‘as‘ >,it!. is” *exceedingly <&eeks. paper ‘,and the names) of the ind a refreshment break of half an n n Ammmmn AAYe &m&lt XZand.:&9$mpus; . It: goes as qegp$ ivlio got ‘it right, if ‘anyone s occasion hour were other highlights of the.) :r. .* Y *submits ‘any’ answers, The’ names of follows: ‘I : ^ . ,_ : .‘I -1 * . 103 u NIVERSITY AVE. W. ‘fjup ‘(Iqlonesians), :’ b ( .: the people’-who got it wrong may go . I Given that:* , I . ,::, “.. ’ offict!) The function \ended .a+c, I.L.J.U l l l ’ E p4...A l in too along.‘with their I.D. card ’ 1. ’ the Americans :live iti- the. red Ig@@#$;g with ‘a ’ word of thank s from the P %‘E;&&e , : ; . ‘, _._ . : . ’ f numbers. Drop the a&wers in at 0s ipresident. Annex I in care of this’ column. ._. . I.; 25 . i ”2.’ $y$p+sh sy. a $pg _, .a’ ,. i, . ; , ..*‘._ \






MO‘lllluw-sFww. ;;y”



Thursda~,~Februa~~-.25, ::2.Q ’ _I1 *, ,; ,: t...1965 *





Polls Dead


Winter ‘65 ’ Car Rally

1. E. M. Bell


For the first time in a long while that great dead horse, the student body of the’ University of Waterloo, has shown enough life to stir off a few flies. This was caused by the fact that ye olde deade horse’s alma mater is threatened with the loss of her good name. Students’ Council passed a motion which recommended that some attempt be made by Students’ Council to obtain a more accurate poll of student reaction to the proposed name change. Thus, a brief questionnaire will be included in the referendum on the new constitution on March 4. Plans for conducting this referSince that time, an attempt was endum are presently in the made by the University of Waterloo making under the direction of to petition the Ontario Legislature Steen Petersen who was appointed for exclusive right to use the name Chief Returning Officer. Mr. Waterloo. Unfortunately, the arguPeterson and his deputies Bob ment that ‘they’ had prior claim Cavanagh and Steve Ireland have historically was sufficient to uphold announced that polling staions their claim to use the name. will be set up in the Arts, EnginThe whole matter was then dropped eering, and Math. and Physics and has lain dormant till recently Buildings’ foyers for Arts, Enginwhen it was realized that if we ARE eering, and Science students, going to change our name NOW IS respectively. THE TIME, and not twenty years An interview with the %ce-Presifrom now . 1 dents, Dr. T. L. Batke and Mr. A. K. As most of us are aware there are Adlington, disclosed some of the most many irritating administrative probimportant factors involved in the lems that arise from the confusion, problem. such as mail going to the wrong In the first place, it is ‘generally place, grants going to the wrong place agreed that, had we any choice in the and (probably most upsetting) faculty matter, NO ONE would WANT to and students going to the wrong place. change the name of this university. These are problems that work both However, it does seem that because ways, for and against us, and there is of numerous difficulties that have the feeling in some quarters that already arisen and even more that they will clear up as the University could- foreseeably arise out of this of Waterloo becomes better known. unfortunate confusion of names beIn the meantime the problems do tween the University of Waterloo exist and the Lutheran College is and Waterloo University College, it capitalizing on our good will and would be most expedient to change the public relations. name of this university. Admittedly, our Engineering FaculWhen the idea of establishing this ty has made a name for itself that university was first developed it was canot be darkened by any reflections never envisioned that there would from the Lutheran College, and in ever be any more than one university. the days when Engineering was the in Waterloo, and as this university. only faculty of the University of was to be built around the already Waterloo there was even less chance existing Waterloo College Associate of a bad reflection as they do not have Faculties, the Evangelical Lutheran an engineering faculty. However, as Seminary of Canada, and St. Jerome’s we now have rapidly expanding Arts College, the name Waterloo Universiand Science Faculties, and a growing ty College was agreed upon by all graduate school, the situation js parties. However, it later became somewhat more dangerous. apparent that the Lutheran College For those who still have visions of was not going to join the federation, there ever being one university in but they did continue to call themWaterloo the prospect does not look selves the Waterloo University Coltoo bright and certainly does not solve lege, and as separate bills had our present problems. established the two universities, both using the name Waterloo, they had If you are worried about the change of status your degree might every right to do so.



in Campus

Report to Annex One before Friday night: a) Pay 50~ entry fee. b) Receive general instructions and waiver form. c) Receive your identification number. NOTE : a) The waiver form must be filled out and submitted on the day of the rally. b) A valid provincial driver’s licence must be shown on the day of the rally. c) Proof of P.L. and P.D. insurance must be shown as well. d) All cars will be submitted to a safety check at the start. RALLY TIMES - SAT. FEB. 27 Briefing, 9 :00 a.m. First Car Away, 9 :30 a.m. Coffee and light snacks will be available at the end of the first section of the route.

NOTICES Pacifism! Poverty! Alcoholism! Population Explosion! HOW IS A CHRISTIAN SOCIALLY RESPONSIBLE? You are invited to attend the V.C.P. Supper and Panel Discussion on Feb. 25, 1965. Our guest panelists will be: Dr. Atkinson, Asst. Prof. Chemistry; The Rev. Denton-Massey, Rector of Holy Saviour’s Anglican Church; The Rev. Fred Davison, Pastor of Benton St. Baptist Church; Helmut Kuhn, Fourth Year Theological Student at McMaster Baptist Seminary and former member of “Cross Roads Africa” team; Moderator, Dr. Morrison, Asst. Prof. Biology. Meet at 5:30 p.m. in the Chem. Eng. Parking Lot for rides to Knox Church. Cost: 7%. World Student Day of Prayer Church Service 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 28th at Conrad Grebel Chapel. Address by Dr. suffer if the name was changed there is no difficulty involved as all degrees issued by the University of Waterloo would be re-issued using- the new name. WHAT IS YOUR OPINION? You will have your chance to express it on March 4.

Dear Aunt Launders: There are a few of us girls working in a certain Department of this University and we have a big problem. There is a charming young man dropping into the office regularly and we can’t seem to convince him that he needs a girl. What can we possibly say to convince him? We’re desperate. Dear Desperate: Give up. Most charming young men have as many girls as they can handle, or more. Why not settle for a less handsome, older, and maturer man. They usually have more spare time as well. ’ Dear A. L. My wife has rationed me to one night a week. Is this fair? Cassanova Dear Jacques : Don’t complain; she’s cut the others off completely. Dear Aunt Launders: My brothers always told me men were much smarter than women. But then why do girls get the high marks in class? f Liz-Beth Dear Liz: In the words of the immportal stop: Men ‘tis true, have far more wit but are quite shy of using it. They are 10th to wear it out and do not flaunt it round about, Unless at parties, dates and so as they their best apparel do. Dear A. L.: I just wanted to tell you how happy my 25 years of marriage have been. I’m still not bored with the same wife. An Alumnus Dear Alum: It’s impossible for a woman to be married for 25 years to the same man. After the first five years he is no longer the same man. Paul Klassen, Conrad Grebel College. Sponsored by Intervarsity Christian Fellowship and Student Christian Movement. Following the worship service there will be an S.C.M. Fireside held at Conrad Grebel to discuss: (1) Summer Work Canmps. (2) The Basis and Aims of S.C.M., Seminar - University of Waterloo, Department of Chemistry. Topic: “Optical and Magnetic Spectra of Adsorbed materials.” Speaker: Dr. W. Keith Hall, Mellon Institute, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. Thursday at 2 p.&, February 25, 1965. P150. FOR SALE Austin Healy Sprite, 1963 In excellent condition, complete with top, windows, seat belts, fender mirror, spare plus extra new tire and half case of Castro1 Oil. Mileage guaranteed 16,000 mls. Since attendance at Military College in British Columbia prevents the owner from using it he must sell. For Further information, contact Betty Van Haestreht, Notre Dame College, 742-9826.



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Drama - There will be a meeting of the Drama Society on Thursday, Feb. 25, at 7:00 p.m. in the Conference Room, Engineering Building, E275. An Executive will be elected for next year. Dr. Dust will give a brief report on his production of >‘A New Way To Pay Old Debts’. now in rehearsal. Plans will be made for next year’s productions and a projected budget drawn up. Society of Friends (Quakers) - Meeting for worship at Conrad Grebel College Room 102 at 3:30 p.m. on Sun day, Feb. 28. All are welcome. Meetings: Board of Student Activities Mar. 2, 7:30.Board and Senate. Board of Publications Mar. 3, ,12 noon, S.C. Offices Students’ Council Mar. 10, 7:30, Board and Senate

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Both features restricted to Persons 18 years and over. THURSDAY NIGHT ONLY Last of Heritage Series