TOOTHPICK NECESSARY 7
r I 8
eng”oy init. week wekomed
Welcome to the University of Watrloo! Welcome to an exciting new way of life, to the opportunity of probing new depths of knowledge, of making new friends, of forming sound opinions O
of every senior on campus, but all is meant in fun. Nothing too outrageous will be demanded. Thus, if these pranks are taken in the right spirit they can be enjoyable for yourself as well as the upperclassmen.
Part of your experience as a freshman is Initiation Week - a week’of laughter, bewilderment, and pranks. Initiation Week is your week, so get into the swing of it. Enjoy it! Have fun! Sure you may be asked to perform crazy tasks such as making a dead horse, or measuring the length of the Engineers’ Common Room with a toothpick or memorizing the name
Initiation Week (Sept. 18-26) is planned for you. Never again will you be a Freshman. Never again will you experience the same perplexities and excitement as in your Freshman year. Make the most of it by joining in the programme planned by the .Sophomores. There is a full week of activities planned: A Charity Drive; Torchlight Pyjama Parade through
Your university-a thriving, growing academic community. Under construction, at upper left, are the new arts buildings. The new residence village is off the picture at upper right. An extension to
the streets of Waterloo; K?&garoo meanors
stern and sober (?) judgment of the sophomores; Weiner Roast; Concert; and a Decapping Dance September 25. Featured
on Saturday, at the Frosh
Hop will be continuous
by four fingers”
bands including the “Butterand the “Silhouettes.” All
women are reminded of the Freshette Tea at Notre Dame on Sunday, 26th. IL Thus you can see this year’s Initiation week promises and justifiably so-if
the engineering building, soon to begin, has caused the relocation of Annex 1 (student offices) to a rustic setting across Laurel Creek from St. Jerome’s College.
to be a success, you participate.
comes ark, s Published every Thursday afternoon of the academic,year by the Board of Publications, under authorization of the Student Council, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. Chairman, Board of Publications: David Witty Editor-in-Chief: Tom Rankin Managing Editor: Jim Nagel Member: Canadian University Press Authorized as second-class mail by the Post Office Department, Ottawa, and for payment of postage in cash.
w affect all There is a serious shortage of student housing this year. Part of this problem is due to the increased enrolment, but an important part results from damage to rooms by students. Four out of five of the main apartment complexes have refused to rent their apartments to students. Many rooms in private homes which were available last year are no longer for rent. This attitude is a direct result of the rowdy behaviour of some students and the consequent damage. As students, we have a responsibility to the university, to the community, to other students, to our landlords, and. to ourselves to be sensible and careful. Don’t you be responsible for loss of more student housing.
This university is growing. To see that it grows in an orderly fashion there is a planning department. This department has the university development and expansion planned up to 1970 and beyond. We question, however, the efficiency of this department. A new extension on the Engineering building has been planned for over a year. For five months it has been known that Annex 1 would have to be moved to make room for this extension. For four months everyone sat on their hands. On August 3Oth, a week and a half before registration, the moving of the Annex got under way. There are some vital student services located in Annex 1, including the Health Services. These has been disrupted at a time when a lot of organization is in progress for the coming school year. Board of Publications has been temporarily located in a seminar room in the Arts building. We have to vacate this room at the end of the week, but the Annex is not expected to be ready for us by then. We may be turning out a newspaper from the middle of the Arts parking lot, and this is planning?
On behalf of the students of the University of Waterloo, the Coryphaeus would like to express deepest sympathy to Dr. Hagey and his family at the loss of Mrs. Hagey .
As another September rolls around, students across the country prepare themselves for another year of academic study spiced with a little extracurricular activity. Whatever events highlight this academic year will be hardpressed to surpass those of the 1964-65 year. Marked by changes, serious unrest, and sometimes more than a little humour, 1964-65 was a year with a difference for the Canadian academic community. Last September, hopes for Canadian unity were dashed when the force of French-Canadian nationalism disrupted the Canadian Union of Students. At the CUS congress in Toronto, three French-Canadian universities tendered withdrawal from the national organization. Soon after, English-Canadian universities Laval, Sherbrooke, and Montreal joined the three in the Union Generale des Etudiants du Quebec. Studet finances received a shot in the arm at the beginning of the year with the provision for Canada student loans of up to $1000 annually to undergraduates. The loan act was acclaimed by some as a success - while others immediately charged
It is my pleasure to extend greetings on behalf of the University and its federated and affiliated colleges - St. Jerome’s, Renison, St. Paul’s and Conrad Grebel - to the freshman students in arts and science. As you can see from the construction around you, we have been preparing for your arrival. It may interest you to know that only five years ago the entire enrollment of the University of Waterloo was less than the numbr of men and women in this year’s freshman class in arts and science. As members of the Arts and Science Faculties, you will be graduating in either 1968, 1969 or 1970, depending on which course you choose to take. During this period in which you will share in the university’s development, you will see the student body double in number. The campus area now under development will be pretty well completed from University Avenue to Columbia Street. You will watch the construction of many new teaching and research buildings needed to serve you in other ways. The latter will include a new campus centre, additional residences, new food service facilities and book store, a new physical education and athletic building and playing fields, and so on. You will aso meet many new members of the faculty and staff who will join us during this period. You and your university, therefore, have a great deal in common. You are at the point of a new order of growth and development in your life, So is the university. To succeed you will have to apply considerable selfdiscipline and great effort to make the most of your opportunities in higher education. So will the university. During your undergraduate years you will
be required to make more decisiorp in the undertaking of new responsibility than has ever been your experience before. So with the university. You will be offered a good deal of both professional and friendly .advice and assistance of various kinds which will enrich your learning and your life if you accept this help and counsel. Your university grows and prospers in the same way. So I can say that in accepting the challenge of university life and education, you should seek a goal of
Dr. J. G. Hagey,
Balance socic~l, acade On behalf of the Student Council of the Federation of Students, I welcome you to the University of Waterloo and to membership in our Federation. You will find that life at university is a challenge, embracing far more than classroom work. Certainly, academics are important; however, participation in social and athletic activities, intellectual discussion, and development of leadership qualities are all a valuable part of the university experience.
the highest personal achievement, in the tradition of excellence already established by this university. If you do this, not only will you make the most of the opportunity in your life but also you will enrich the whole environment of the campus. On behalf of my colleagues and the members of the Alumni, I welcome you as members of the University of Waterloo and wish you success in your studies and enjoyment in your campus life. J. G. Hagey, President.
ic life: Sfudenf president
The value that you receive from a university education is up to you. Hopefully, you are here to be educated, not merely to earn enough credits for a degree. By participating in a number of activities you will become a mature and well-rounded individual, fulfilling the true purpose of a university. A word of caution is necessary here. Some students become so interested in the extra-curricular areas of campus life that they neglect the academic side of their education. In
university, as everywhere, a healthy sense of proportion is required. You have come to a new university. We are lacking in traditions; however, we are lacking as well the restraints on initiative that traditions so often bring with them. I urge you to take full advantage of both the academic and extra-curricular opportunities available. Above all, I hope you will take pride in your University, and that one day your University will be proud of you. GERRY MUELLER, Student Council President
that students misused these funds by purchasing savings bonds and sports cars and by taking trips to Europe. Whether or not these allegations were true is a matter of question, but by the summer of 1965, the government had decided to revise its loan act by making loans a little more difhcult to obtain. The “shot in the arm” was further turned into a kick in the pants when many universities across the country announced fee increases for the current year.
part in current events. From support for students at the University of California, where freedom of speech was threatened, to demonstrations against the racial violence in Selma, Alabama, students have publicized their increased involvement in Canadian life.
On the lighter side, the 64-65 academic year was one of a series of hard-to-beat records. Acadia coeds stitched continuously for 10 days to produce a 105 foot 6 inch scarf, 50 stitches wide (although what they did with it was not said). Anxious to test a drip-dry suit perhaps, Sir George Williams University student claimed a world’s record by taking a 60 hour shower. A week later, Acadia triumphed again; There a student drenched himself for 101 hours.
The Martlet, campus newspaper of the University of Victoria, has gone bilingual. Not too unusual? It is when you recall that the city of Victoria has for years been Canada’s bastion of British tradition. From tea and crumpets to flower pots hang-: ing from lamp standards, British Columbia’s capital has resisted any change. Breaking with the tradition of conservatism, the University of Victoria has established La Miason Fransaise, a centre for students in spoken French. According to the newsentre Quebec paper, “les piliers du pont linguistique-culture1 et Victoria ont & cot&$ cette &” - perhaps more than those between Qukbec et l’Universit& de Waterloo.
Yet, on the whole, the 64-65 year was one in which Canadian students proved themselves able to’ take a more active
a, music to During this past summer a FINE ARTS BOARD was established on our campus. The main purpose of the Board is to co-ordinate and assist all student programmes in Music, Art, Drama and Film. In addition the Board is to assume the responsibility of providing a series of professional attractions during the academic year.
In MUSIC a number of performing groups will be organized in both the choral and instrumenatl areas with major concerts planned for early December. Informal noonday concerts and Sunday afternoon recitals have also been scheduled for the Fall and Winter.
Membership on the Board includes students, faculty and administration. Mr. Paul Berg has been appointed Administrative Director and the senior staff consists of: Mrs. Nancy-Lou Patterson, Director of Art Activities; Mr. Alfred Kunz, Director of Music; and the Drama Director-in-Residence, who will be Mr. Dennis Sweeting during the Fall term.
The major DRAMATIC production is planned for late November and will be chosen from the following plays: “Our Town,” Thornton Wilder; “The Caucasian Chalk Circle,” Berthold Brecht; An evening of Shaw: “Dark Lady of the Sonnets, How He Lied to Her Husband and Overruled.” Other drama activities include regular sessions in acting, stage production,
sic excifing, Mr. Alfred Kunz, the director of Music wants to make the University of Waterloo Music Department the biggest and best in music and productions in Canada. “I want to put the University of Waterloo on the map musically speaking” he said. There are many musical activities planned for this year, including madrigal singers, a choir, orchestra, woodwind and brass ensembles, and opera society. The madrigal singers will include about 17 of the best singers on campus. The choral group will encompass everyone at the University who is interested, faculty, administration and staff as well as students. To do justice to the works planned this choir needs about one hundred voices. Two major works with orchestra are planned, one each term.
studio nights, readings.
e The spring activities are to be of an experimental nature and will be composed and scored by Mr. Kunz specifically for the people taking part. One production is to be experi-
has been small enough to assure a personal contact with students in an informal, natural manner. However there is now freshman science enrolment of over 400 men and women. “We are concerned that many of these students will encounter problems in adjusting to the self-discipline approach of university life,” said Dean McBryde of science. “Due to the fact that first-year science is a general year for all students we feel that an organized approach to studentfaculty relationships should be made to assist students during this critical
Under the new system of faculty advisers, freshman science students are divided into sections of 24 students for laboratory classes. Each lab section is then subdivided into small groups of six or seven students with a faculty member assigned to each group as an adviser,. Wherever possible faculty advisers are assigned on the basis of the student’s field of academic interest. Faculty advisers will meet individually with each student in the first three or four weeks of the fall semester for a preliminary talk and again after the Christmas examinations to review the student’s progress and problems. Throughout the year faculty advisers will be available for consultation at a selected time each week.
Mr. Sweeting has ambitious plans for drama during the Fall and has eight weeks prepared a complete schedule of lectures, rehearsals and performances for the coming term.
Lectures, films augment theatre gallery
Professor J. W. Graham, director of the computing centre at the University of Waterloo, has been elected president of the Computer Society of Canada. He was elected at the annual meeting of the society held in Kitchener. The CSC is a progressive and growing organization of 1,000 scientists, businessmen, educators, and others who are associated with electronic computers and their application in Canada.
23rd; the Toronto Woodwind Quintet on Friday, February 4th; and the Canadian Players in “The Importance of Being Earnest” November 13th and “Murder in the Cathedral on March 5th. SPECIAL EVENTS are National Theatre School in “Anthology of Moliere” January 15th and Michigan State Players in “Hamlet” on January 22nd. Also there is the INTERNATIONAL FILM SERIES. Tickets for all of these attractions will go on sale during the registration days and in the Theatre Box Office beginning September 20th. Public sale begins on September 27th.
The Fine Arts Board is pleased to announce the appointment of Mr. Dennis Sweeting, Drama Directorin-Residence, for the Fall term, October and November. Mr. Sweeting has had extensive experience as a writer, actor and director; he has been general manager and producer of Spring Thaw, has directed for the New Play Society and has appeared as an actor in some dozen CBC television plays.
After seven years of study at the Royal Conservatory of Music in Toronto, Mr. Kunz came to Kitchener as a music teacher. At that time he founded and still conducts the Kitchener-Waterloo Chamber Music Orchestra and Choir. In 1964 he spent a year studying composition and conducting in Germany. While there he wrote and conducted the West German State conducting examinations. This feat ordinarily takes three years to accomplish. He studied with Karl-Heinz Stockhausen in Cologne and was an assistant in the Mainz City Opera. Mr. Kunz has now had five works published and three works are currently in the process of being published.
FACULTY ADVISERSTO AID SCIENCEFRESH Each member of the science faculty serves as adviser to a group of six or * seven science students to assist the students in adapting to university life and teaching methods. Until this year science enrolment
The opera society is to be the biggest venture, presenting three productions, one in the fall term and two in the winter term.
Drama director has
Commenting on the music program, Mr. Kunz said: “I want to give talented people an opportunity to share their gifts with other people . . . I want the audience to get up off their hands. I don’t care whether they stand up and clap or boo, as long as they wake up.”
The brass and woodwind ensembles will rehearse and exist as separate entities but will be brought together as the University of Waterloo Concert Band.
programme for students will be available. There will be travel and documentary films shown weekly during the fall and winter in the noonhour Tuesday Film Series. The Fine Arts Board is hopeful that with the extensive programme offered this year that, in addition to the students, a number of faculty and staff will participate in the varrous performing groups. In the professional attractions this year there will be the FINE, ARTS SERIES, 4 events: An evening with Howell Glynn, Saturday, October
Mr. Kunz will be emphasizing new music in his program. “Why listen to the tramp of geniuses of the past when there is a wealth of contemporary music by talented Canadian composers?”
Alfred Kunz a rising Canadian composer is the newly appointed Director of Music for the University of Waterloo.
ence, appearing campus.
mental music-theatre, a production which will concern all phases of theatre and utilize singers, musicians, dancers, actors, painters and films. The second spring work will be a twenty minute opera along with a one act play. The music for the opera will be composed by Mr. Kunz and the book written by Dr. Thomas, Chairman of the English Department. This production will “go to the audi-
Rising Canadian Directs Music
ART activities will be built around the exhibitions of outstanding Canadian and European art in the Gallery! of the Theatre of the Arts. A full schedule of monthly exhibitions is planned. These will be accompanied by lectures about the current exhibitions and about art in general by visiting and faculty lecturers on related topics. A series of films on art will be offered monthly. Alternating noontime sessions will be held in the Gallery. Students with a special interest in art may apply for positions as guide. They will receive training to enable them to greet the public and give tours of the exhibitions. A studio
In addition to its own concerts, the orchestra will accompany the choral and opera works.
On December 3rd and 4th, they a Mozart Chamber will produce Opera and The Damask Drum by Mr. Kunz.
The Gallery exists primarily to serve the students of the University of Waterloo. Exhibitions are planned to make the best of art in Canada (whether past or present, from home or abroad) available to students. The Gallery is open Monday thru Friday, from 9 to 5, and Sundays from 3 to 5. As such it is available to every student at some time or other and to the general public as well. Students are invited to come to the Gallery at any time. Benches are provided for prolonged viewing. Many students find that repeated visits to the same exhibition yields a deeper return in understanding than a “quick once-over .” Noontime sessions have been planned. These are highly informal lectures and a detailed work-by-work examination (with discussion invited) of each current exhibition. These sessions will be led by Nancy-Lou Patterson, Gallery Director, and have proved to be the most exciting part of the
student programme. Alternating with the noontime sessions will be film programmes on art, shown during the noon hour and sometimes running over (for noontime classes), consisting of several features.
The Gallery season starts September 13 with a UKRANIAN IN CANADA, the works of the UkranianCanadian painter Myron Lev, presented in cooperation with the Ukranian Students Club. MAX BECKMANN AND THE GERMAN EXPRESSIONISTS, a portfolio of seldom-seen etchings by the greatest of the Expressionists, starts on Oct. 13. From November 17 to December 17 MEDIUM: ACRYLIC, a fun show of sculptures using the difficult acrylic medium for three dimensional expression will be on display.. Works are created by Alec Dowds and Faye LaBelle.
CIVIL WAR THESIS WINS PRIZE A lecturer in history at the University of Waterloo has been awarded the DeLancy K. Jay prize from Harvard University for his doctoral thesis. Dr. R. C. MacGillivray, who received a Doctor of Philosophv degree from Harvard this spring, was awarded the prize for his thesis entitled
to present a 20 mi$e colour documentary film depicting the life, cuPture ,and fashion (including the controversial VEIL) of the Muslim Women of Pakistan STUDENTS, STAFF AND FACULTY Every One Is Cordially Invited SEPTEMBER 22, 1965 12:lO P.M. P. 145 PHYSICS AUDITORIUM
“Restoration Historians and their Interpretation of the English Civil War .” The prize is offered annually for the best essay upon any subject relating to the history or development of constitutional government and free institutions in the English-speaking world at any period of history. Dr. MacGillivray joined the University of Waterloo in 1962 as a part-time lecturer and will become an assistant professor in the history department this September. In June, Dr. MacGillivray was awarded a $1200 grant from the Humanities Research Council of Canada. He has spent the summer in England searching for manuscript material dealing with restoration historians in England.
vari A wide range of athletic activities, both on the recreational level and the intercollegiate competitive level is offered for students at the University of Waterloo. For intercollegiate competition, the U of W is a member of the OntarioQuebec Athletic Association (O.Q.A.A.) which embraces Universities from the two provinces: University of Toronto, University of Western Ontario, University of Windsor, Queen’s University at Kingston, McMaster University at Hamilton, Guelph University, McGill University at Montreal, University of Montreal, Lava1 University at Quebec and the University of Waterloo. Home and home schedules are provided in hockey and basketball with the majority of these ten schools and a complete schedule of tournaments and field days is provided in such other sports as track and field, cross country, golf, wrestling, tennis, swimming, skiing, squash, sailing, fencing, badminton, curling and the like.
For football competition the University of Waterloo Warriors play in the Ontario Intercollegiate Football Conference. Now going into its ninth season, this grouping includes teams from McMaster University, Guelph University, Carleton University, Ottawa University ,Royal Military College, Waterloo Lutheran University, Loyola University and the University of Waterloo. Coupled with this intercollegiate activity is an extensive intramural programme centred around Seagram Stadium. The student body is divided into competitive groups alligned with their
faculties of Arts, Science, Engineering and the residences of St. Paul’s, St. Jerome’s, Renison, Conrad Grebel and University Village. These groups compete for the Dr. K. 19. Fryer Trophy on a points basis. The administration of the Athletic Program and the development of various activity program rests with the University of Waterloo Athletic Department staff through the direction of the Athletic Directorate. The Directorate embraces representations of faculty, staff and students and deals with overall policy of athletic endeavours at the University.
world The department of psychology at the University of Waterloo presented a two-day exhibit at the Canadian National Exhibition in Toronto opened on August 20. The department participated in the display “The U. and You” sponsored by the Department of University Affairs in the rotunda of the Province of Ontario building. Professros M. P. Bryden and G. E. MacKinnon presented psychological research experiments on “handedness” on the first two days of the Ex. Dr. Bryden explained that the objective of their experiments was to discover if the world appears differently to right and left handed people. The display included examples of standard equipment used by psychologists as well as examples of unusual colour vision phenomena and illusions of movement. C.N.E. visitors to the psychology department’s display were encouraged
eeorge Bavey wins ge Y
scholars George H. Davey, Waterloo, has been awarded the E. L. Ruddy Scholarship in geography at the University of Waterloo. He is entering third year in an honours geography program at the University.
The scholarship of $250 is awarded annually by the E. L. Ruddy Company Ltd. to a third or fourth year student registered in the planning option of the honours geography program and who has achieved high academic standing.
Saturday, September 18 9,:oo - 5:oo Charity Drive throughout Kitchener and Waterloo Monday, September 20 Torch Light parade starting at Seagram’s Gym 8:00 p.m. 10:00 p.m. Sock Hop, Seagram’s Gym Tuesday, September 21 College Activities Vocal auditions, Theatre Workshop 9:oo - 4:oo 7:00 p.m. General choral assembly Room Al 17 9:00 - 12:00 p.m. The Reefers at Seagram’s Wednesday, September 22 Instrumental auditions, Theatre Workshop 9:oo - 4:oo 7:00 p.m. Workshop Instrumental assembly Talent Night at Seagram’s Gym 8:30 p.m. Thursday, September 23 8:30 p.m. Wiener Roast & Kangaroo Court at Laurel Creek Friday, September 24 9:00 p.m. Concert at Seagram’s Gym Saturday, Septmber 25 Frosh Hop Sunday, Sptember 26 2:00 p.m. Freshette Tea at Notre Dame
!'HONDA!" by Dawe Matheny,
There will be a Coryphaeus staff meeting September 21 at 8 p.m. . in Annex 1. Anyone interested in working on the paper is invited to attend - reporters, photographers, copy editors, layout men, darkroom techncians,typists, music, art, film, and book critics and circulation men. We need you. Refreshments will be served.
From THE STUDENT
Studying in Frarice otasy award
; visit \ Toro Wherepeoplemake the diflerence c The CORWHAEUS
to participate in measuring their handedness, judging weights, and doing other psychological tests. “The U. and You” exhibit was or-ganized by the Ontario Department of University Affairs to demonstrate how the Ontario university system benefits the community - municipally, provincially, and federally.
Eighteen Ontario hiih school graduates who are enrolling at the University of Waterloo this month have been awarded $3000 special proficiency scholarships by the University. The scholarships are awarded to students who stand among the top one per cent of Ontario students writing the annual Mathematical Association of America contest or the Can-
A 21-year-old Bridgeport student at the University of Waterloo has been awarded the $1500 Kitchener Rotary Scholarship for a year’s study abroad. James Edward Abel will use the scholarship for post-graduate studies at the University of Aix-En-Provence in the south of France. He graduated from the University of Waterloo in an Honors French and Latin course this year and was a universitv scholar every year. He will leave in September for Aix-En-Provence. ’ The $1500 scholarship is awarded each year by the Kitchener Rotary Club to a student at the University of Waterloo to continue his or her studies at any university in the world. Last year the award was presented to Edith Buerkle, of Doon, who studied at the University of Grenoble, France.
adian Association of Physics contest, and who achieve high academic standing on the Ontario Grade XIII examinations. Entering the Faculty of Arts are K. I. Mckeod, (Aldershot H.S.); W. R. Wald, (Northview Heights C.I.); Cecil Van Bolhuis, (Chatham C.I.); and K. W. Weber, (Nickel Dist. C.I.). Enrolling in the Facultv of Enaineering is F. C. Williams, (Northview Heights C.I.). Enrolling in the Faculty of Science afe J. W. Boland, (Smith Falls DC.); Andris Buivids, (R. H. King C.I.); M. P. Chatterson, (Forest Heights C.I.); B. M. Cruchley, (Ridley College); J. A. Edgecombe, (Markham D.H.S.); D. W. Gregory, (Lively H.S.); Marvin Hersh, (Don Mills C.I.); L. 0. James, (Selkirk C.V.I.); Derek Meek, (Ridgemount H.S.); D. J. Oakden, (Bathurst Heights C.I.); W. R. Richardson, (Ridgeway H.S.); G. 6). Chalmers, (Sarnia C.I.); and H. D. Hawkins, (David and Mary Thomson C.I.).
268 Sunview, Waterloo Morning and Afternoon Classes Children 3 to 5 Years Government Licensed 744-2185