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11 number

17.

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UNIVERSITY

OF WATERLQO,

K-W human rights

,

’ Few Canadians seem to be aware of the fact their society is pervaded by a particular kind of racism. In relation to the blatant racism of america it appears sublime. But nevertheless it thrives amid haunting cries of “it could never happen here.” It is hopefully, with this situation in mind that the Ontario human rights commission is endeavouring to establish a parttime agency in Kitchener with the assistance of the local ywca. The concern of the, OHRC is hardly unwarranted. According to Susan Misiewicz, a full-time staff member who works out of Toronto, the K-W area is of particular concern to the commission. Instances of racial discrimination have increased over the past few years. The Ontario human rights commission is a, provincial government financed agency whose duty it is to administer the ontario human rights code. The code itself is one of those odd pieces of legislation which goes so far as to provide minimal protection for anyone who is a victim of discrimination. The code prohibits discrimination against any individual who feels he is being discriminated against because of race, creed, colour, nationality or place of origin. To a lesser extent, it provides minimal protection in

Waterloo,

Ontario

tuesday

commission the case of discrimination because of age or sex. If one feels brave enough to lodge a complaint with the commission, one must go through the usual amount of bureaucracy. When a complaint is lodged, the commission usually makes every effort at conciliation between the complaintant and the respondent (employer, landlord, proprietor, etc. ) If further investigation is warranted, a board of inquiry is usually appointed; however it is common policy to enforce prosecution or penalties only as a last resort. In dealing with specific instances of discrimination, the ontario human rights commission has consistently sought to avoid direct confrontation with the respondent. The commission feels that every effort at conciliation should be made, in line with the hope that they can somehow educate the “ignorant masses,” and provide for a reassurance of the “Canadian way of life.” During last week’s meeting at the ywca representatives of the various ethnic communities in this area reiterated the belief that although instances of racial discrimination are not numerous, the fact that they do exist is cause for concern, accordingly it was felt at the time that an effort should be made in this area

September

29 1970

started

to establish a committee which could disseminate literature as well as co-ordinate educational programs for most of the area. In the area of employment, of the indian representatives and black ethnic communities respectively, stated that no matter how qualified a colored person may be, he can only reach a certain level or rank within the job he holds. Furthermore, there have been numerous instances where qualified technicians and medical personnel have arrived here after necessary adequate training in their own land, only to discover that they don’t qualify in Ontario, and must repeat their training in order to qualify for their position under Ontario standards.Discrimination in K-W however has been directed not only against colored people, but also against some of the original inhabitants of this area - the mennonites, who are at times yegarded by both residents and visitors as particularly odd tourist attractions. Such discrimination is degrading to them as separate cultural minority struggling to maintain its independence against the onslaughts of an imposing society. The efforts of the Ontario human rights commission at organizing a human rights move-

ment on a local level will largely be orientated towards a program of education aimed at both complainants as well as those with discriminatory tastes. Efforts will be made at acquainting those who either consciously or unconsciously break the law, with the provisions of the Ontario human rights code as well as discussing. with them their respective anxieties and reasons for discrimination. It is then the hope of the commission and its supporters, that those who have breached the code will realize that adhering to non - discriminatory practices won’t be detrimental to them either financially or otherwise, and that their co-operation will lead to a ‘ ‘further enrichment of the Canadian experience. ” It is questionable how effective the efforts of the commission will prove. Theorectically at least, discrimination is a malady of the mind. It is the practical consequence of prejudice. To this e x ten t, efforts at .changing the way a person thinks could prove fruitless. But alas, the Ontario human rights commission has placed great faith in the ability of the public to overcome its own human social inadequacies. At this point in time, such blind faith may be both idealistic and fatal.

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Responding ‘at a press c-on-. ference last friday to enquires into, student housing, administration president Burt Matthews stated this university’s residence requirements--have been met for several years to’ come,. possibly “until -1974.1’ . :’ According to university treasurer Bruce Gellatly, 37% of the university’s students are housed in co-op or university-residences, With another 5090 living in apartments and nrivate .homes in the Kitchener-V(iaterloo area. (This does not include students who are natural residents of Kitchener-

Girls For .--w. I / . Phone Survey ’ I Mornings, Afternoons w~t~~~;L;ext yearori. stu 1 1 Evenings 57&0639~ dents- in official. residence; are .

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expected to make- up 33% of the student body with 6000 others housed elsewhere. in the corn-‘. munity. This year, about 4000 students were turned away from residences but, says Matthe;ws, the community was well able to provide other housing for them. The only major residence scheme completed in the planning ‘stage, yet suspended until a reassessment of housing needs is completed is the proposed Renison college expansion to 350 from 180 .beds. Matthews said this plan has now been postponed. : “There is a very difficult economic balance. to consider,” added Gellatly ; j “everything has to pay for itself. ”

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vices and make an appointment. Another breakthrough at health . Remember it is easier to see the services! _ The health services . doctor now than to have to go board in cooperation with doctor Reesor Ihas finally seen the light through a pregnancy hassle later on. ‘.2 . and appointed doctor _ wjlliam In addition the birth control .--Nurse to the health unit as Gynecologist. He began work here on . center is now open from 7-9 tuesdays and thursdays in room .206 september 9.. He will -see< girls ’ of the campus center. It can prowishing birth control information-. vide . you with. information and On talking -to Reesor last week educational material regarding “: it was learned he has a’ ccnsiderand abortions. able waiting list of patients al- - sex, birthcontrol If these hours are not convenient ready. If you -want the pill, or inor an emergency situation arises, formation *about other methods of .’ contraception go to health ser--’ call 578-4843.

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:- it possible to secure’.“comp&ible” data~ among departments and that _ such a position might lead to simin other univer1 ilar appointments sities so standardization of data criteria mightbe achieved. ’ The service . vice-president is * recommended to direct recreational, cultural and social activities as well as supervise housing, food services, personnel and se. curitY. * Matthews denied this indicated was planning . the administration ~ a move to-ward, sponsoring student concerts and dances and fur. ther denied a suggestion that this position would be used to insulate or isolate the president from students. Such a man would be a “facilitating officer”, he said. Matthews added he was not at all in favor of many of the report’ssuggestions, and that he. had. asked Jhefederation of students for its view .of some recommendations. ,Twb” existing _positions which I will disappear if a service vice. president is appointed are those of residence warden and dean of women. Y ,

Hiiuh7& ~adequate ~Jti[k. I’“74,.

An * interdisciplinary. course which will investigate the ongoing invention of mythic structures by human mind: conceptions of self: of environment, of’ the - divine order. It will concern itself with the origins and growth of consciousness, the evolution of cosmologies, the rise and fall of the western . imagination ,’ the return to tribal and chthonic mind-orders. INITIATORY MEETING TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 29 AT 1:30 P.M. IN THE PHYSICS AMPHITHEATRE. ’

.l st traini,ng session alid sup.per meeth .

-.

Administration. p,resi&nt BurtMatthews indicated last friday’:. he will announce neti administration appointments’in two-weeks: Matthews was discussing the’ recently released consultants’. se-, port on university procedures and organization compiled. by the ameriean -management consul, tant -firm of Cresap, McCormick and Paget. The two completed sections of the report dealing with administration heirarchy and systemsprocedures have so-far cost $20,000; ‘a third section. dealing with physical plant .and planr&g.has yet to be submitted. Two of the report’s major features., suggestthe creation of a director of operations analysis and vice-president -of personnel prog&m&a&4se@ic@S> ” ,‘:; _ The form8~~~b~~~~~~i~~~~7 &veloping - university-wide iqformation needs and in identifying and collecting data essential for operations analysis, budget preparation .and , control, and plan.ning. ” Matthevvs expressed the hope that such a person might make

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The MacMaster Marauders were in town last Saturday, and left with everything but Carl Tatzke’s false teeth. While the soccer and rugger teams were losing at different points on campus, the football Warriors were playing give away football with their cdunterparts from Hamilton. Both offensive teams seemed to have no interest in scoring points and played with the ball only after their respective defenses fought to get the ball back for them. The Warriors went into the game with a solid ‘defense and what looked like a potentiallydangerous offense. The game showed that we have the defense but our offense doesn’t have the power to blow it’s nose. A capacity crowd was warmed up for the big game by the antics of the combined cheerleading squads. This could have been the highlight for many as some passed out and some just fell asleep. The saving grace for the Warriors was their defense and in particular their right safety Andy Roy. He participated in most of the tackles and when the Mat-men were threatening on long runs, he was the man who outran them to stop any major scores. The game started out, with the Warriors kicking off so that they could have the wind for the first quarter. Mat tried to break the

game open on the first play with a A few missed passes and a parpass but Pete Bedford made a mis- . tially blocked field goal sum up take and intercepted. TWO ploys the -Warrior’s offense until the and a punt found the Marauders last two minutes. on their own 25. McLellan took a Mat punt on his The Maurauders started their own 38 and but for a fallen comscoring drive, on a combination rade would have gone all the way. of passing and running plays This left the Warriors at the Mat that ended up 3rd and 15 on the 32 yard line. Durocher then overWaterloo 44. The ensuing punt threw his two ends Wakefield and was either a fluke or shows genManahan, setting the stage for ius qualities because it angled off the most action in the ball game. Lockington’s toe and rolled out of It seems typical that the last bounds about one yard deep in the two plays were played almost Waterloo end zone. This meant entirely after the clock had run no run back and the first and only out. The Warriors sent in Padpoint of the game. . field to try for a single and his The only sustained drive the War- kick was received by Mat’s punter Lockington who then booted it rior offense could muster in the with some first half left them on the Mat 37, back out, Wakefield heads up football ran back and but Lapensee’s field goal try into kicked the ball 50 yards back into the wind dropped short. the end zone. The Mat defender After some de tailed explaining grabbed the ball and was tackled by the channel 11 television crew by the eager Warriors for what apto their viewing audience about peared to be the tying point, but how the second half was going the official on the scene got out to make up for the boring first 30 his tape measure and claimed a minutes, we settled down for a no yards infraction against the lively 30 minutes of football. Warriors. This brought the ball out to the 20 yard line and meant We were not long in finding out no point for the Warriors. that the teams had no intention of Whether it was a bad call or not scoring and were maybe watching seems to be irrelevant, if the Warthe clock more than the fans. riors cannot score anymore than The gamecontinued much like one point against a team of the the first part with the defense caliber of MacMaster, then it stopping the Mat thrusts and the doesn’t seem likely they will even offense showing the occasional get close enough to kick a single burst of brilliance after the de- against the tougher competition fense had recovered a fumble. in their league.

t wind In an entertaining soccer match on Saturday at Columbia field, the soccer Warriors lost their season opener to McMaster, by the score 2-1. ,McMaster playing‘ with the advantage of the wind had a definite edge in play throughout the first half. Some fine goal keeping by Rob Gillespie and McMaster’s own lack of finish kept them from scoring until the 43rd minute of the half. Whenever Waterloo was able to combat the tricky wind and test the McMaster defence, there was an obvious lack>.of quality defensive halfbacks.. Ray Barta failed to score on the two best Waterloo opportunities of the half. On the first try he deflected a shot over the crossbar of the unguarded net and later was robbed of a sure score by the McMaster keeper. The half ended with the Warriors trailing 1 to 0. The sloppy refereeing continued in the second half and resulted with Mike Skohlakowskie having his name taken. On the resulting free kick the Waterloo defense was caught flat footed as McMaster scored from close range ,_ The Warriors from that point on seemed content to let the Maurauders dictate the pace of the game and consequently very raret Absolute

very final notice

All articles left on the premises of the toads’stool after act. 3, 1970 will become the property of the present tenants, for disposal at their discretion. Steve and Evan ,

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Iv threatened. Scott the outside right exhibited fine ball control when he stole the ball from the McMaster defence and raced down the right side to hit the twines for Waterloo’s lone marker. The ‘Warriors had several more scoring opportunities with a near miss on a free kick and a difficult angle shot which hit the post. The game was slowed by two factors the wind and the officiating. There is nothing you can do about the weather but the OQAA could try and arrange for better 0

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578-7900

refs

officials. Questionable calls were the order of the day, and the Warriors were hurt not only last Saturday but next Wednesday when Skohlakowskie was ejected, for rough play.‘This in itself wouldn’t seem too bad. but the Mat coach was also warned for his complaints and to other Warriors had their names taken for what, only the official will ever know. The Warriors lost to a veteran Maurauder team and by virtue of the closeness of the score, it is safe to say that they will win their share of games this season.

instruction

This week, instructional interest meetings will be held in various athletic activities. All those interested in playing intramural rugger, are invited to come out and learn the basic skills of seven-a-side rugger. The equipmentneeded includes shorts, jersey, and running shoes. I No previou2 -experience in ‘football or rugger is necessary, just bring enthusiasm. The clinic will be held tomorrow t Wednesday at 4:30 at Columbia field. Further information call Dave Cunningham or Brian Dagneault after 7 : 30 at 579-4754. Judo and karate lessons are today -at 9 in the combatatives room. Handball will be thursday at 7 : 30 in room 1083, jock building. SWimming at the Senior level * c

JOV/v’(

week

will be given at the pool tonight at 7:30. Scuba lessons will be offered for 18 dollars starting tomorrow at 7 :30. Bring a completed medical certificate, a bronze cross or senior lifesaving certificate, fins, snorkels, and of course a bathing suite. All people interested in university cricket take note that an organisational meeting will be held this September 30 at 8:00 p.m. in the faculty lounge of engineering 11. The U of W squash club is planning to hold an open squash tournament. Entries will be accepted in the men’s tote room of the physed complex until thursday October 8. The draw will then be made and posted on the following tuesday. The first round will be friday October 16.

578-5600

Let Us Drive

You To U. of W.

tuesda y 28 sep tember

1970 Ill:

77) 25 rl 3


,

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. _. , .!‘.‘@ k OCr$?BER, .t968, student re@rese$-’ tstives to - the u+ve’fy of Waterioo study ,, @om@ttee on university government-a body Bqtablished in rS-66 to &gg&t altarnat[ve go& . ’ &ning. structures to the t~atfi&&l, boitd 8 f. &vernors-seirate he&archy, ‘p’ublished ‘r;vhat ,, they tethed a “mioority report. #* Jn this ~‘?p&, they reptivandgd 6&e s&y I . &ommit&e for f&ling to question the as/’ Sumed foles z&d ‘&finition of a univer$$ &n-d &ei!te$t&d the @##&tio~s of -the _fede&on oi r I stu.de&s ta ,$&& ‘n&j&it y r&ort sirbmitt&. I They Meatihgs

&&gad YVa&k of &~~e~ty,-*?~ &osed . and refusai to @st dbf& what. a. . UF@S&& ~.-s&&d be!. c&~ed the --pajo@y:recoinmendatio,ns and rendered its I ;Conclu& e. i. @ns ; an@h~o+@ to the’ he \me;aning of Whst the adm[nistration loosely .describ& ’ 1 3~ the ,“comm.unity tif scholars. N .’ . ’ , ,_ ‘,.‘ ’ \ ’ For‘ ai that &tie) the* study com’nMtee* was .

un&fling +, faculty _

. . C+ the’ past twq years, &he report of ti& ” committee 4has undergone extensive rei + - , study a&thou$h tht) efforts\ of t’wo feder’ ,tt)e board. O$ goverI / . viiions, a tie! pkesiden ts”‘ Brian ?ler lipnd 7o’m Patter. refu&d to ilCc&t the so&-has finMy at /east a pproacl& ’ ’ co& ‘of I the fedefatjon. of I *I>.$j<;gj ‘: .‘ )‘ir’i. . ‘-” i;* 2-L ‘aa****j‘ pfiance -with &me of the witihes of -the ok&+ ~p~n&m ’ ’ ‘. . .;+the foflowi!g ;I !-‘i’ k’:‘” ’ _3 “.I’d , al ~~o&$&stir;dent -r&d ? ‘wfi&& &&t .+&‘#jwesentatjv~ com~n‘Ga single4ered goyerfP, itY people-not jkst ‘the ‘Joba/ bhsiness Lmoguls Sinai& ‘,pf about 6’0 -be included air the- &ouernitig body; the re-

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$odv’ to r&p/4& norsi< -and c&@o&ally : other ~ecommetidatiO&” , $t&&ntse, . ..-...I, ~ .,.?:A. ’ Th&se requests j&f&@ __

frompraposed

* e&abJishment of, &#Jed 4 ing ‘structuk mem;blers; . ., @. &tablishment of an’ assembly of about 100 to 300 persons representative of‘all areas in the university and societg-‘ this body w-as j&en&d rto act as 8 review bogy -and td a+ -1 . pa& the univMs#ys contacts;“ x . m ejection of s@d&nts $0 tee senate .fron? ea& faculty, schoql, college and Wtitute; :’ ’ _l studentvoice on all senpte committe&= .. . ,-.b redefinition of. ‘#department ” , to include stu&ts ‘in Ihe. definition’ and, in, the affairs 1of thk depa&ent. . . ‘. -

West for a la~ge,(epMs@ntative 60 people and the -request equaJ

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shall “be determined’ and established tii divisioks - and ’ \ .(-ml-. .to borrow ‘-rr institutes: - d@a.rtinents, . . _’ chairs: Of. the university governing council._” ‘ The, governing body of the university : theTot& membership 63. %44 on the r&mmendations, .J. , .to * therefore On such II,:,.1’ is.‘-., : - .: . .. ’ - ‘. !@&$I”the .new act-proposal is to be ca& / ’ I as the g - establish and I maintain, alter or ‘ remov@,Z - amounts @ i I+--g~vym+g CO~C~I;., r:its 2member- _Termsof office deqm advisakzk; : a% : I. ..-: -..I.- :-. -.. ciiiricula ’ of i ‘all ‘.‘&&stis i of _. ‘,jnstru&i& . . pipv;ci;<~;‘.>:.i~ to be !,as:. x-i follows: ,: ii.‘? , :” including extentiion purses on : the i utli- . may be required; - Of the non ex-officio members of the _ 47) to ’ make by$% sijr;tcqen ,&i&&o , Hm&jj-&~.e’ ipci&i-‘.’ versity.d&m”pus and,ekewhere;, .-’ , I ’ T gov&nirig council, studeks shall sit for for the conduct’of its 2 +@~e .&an&lor, pres,ide@, vice-presi- at;.&$m of otie year while faculty, staff; (-d), on the @.commendatio&. r . . , Jo,. : .(&,) to,,:, provide t~%kcaiijietiic , zvicq$&jdent operati9ns i . qf:cconfer: degrees, - “‘@,@@mas ’ and certificates-, umni and -community membks -wilt,be and discharge of c< & mther awards i&~&&y . and all bianches Itreasure?, and, .@k. deaths‘bf thes,e&cul; - .’ ,divided so some serve. one-year. .terms, ‘delegation to and of ‘+e&ning ‘and in- an$ 3M3ject tatight i;l ii&, &!&$q&j~~ and jar ‘&&& :’ &s, en& SOIJI&two-year land others a three-year f the UnivEirsity; I any such ~orn?nittt , (’ ’ &tie&in:, &‘th, s&en&, ’ graduate ‘stui term. The rotation shall be determined fQr th.e governing t (6) on the recommendations, . . . . to , sients, &vii-onmental studies, physkal -by the council . . 8 _ S _ ‘^:;\ ., provde, for $he .cocvening and’ donduct to any matter; . ~du.ea~~o~-;recreation;. Also I’in&d& are’ -Members .may be re-elected provided of such conVibcations as may be requisite/ (p3, -to enter into esidentk o? principais“ of tl@ fedthey serve foi no m&e than Six consecu- for irny, of the purposes heretofore set federation‘ ‘or affilit cop3ges. ;‘. \ ’ ‘:I;. ;, -q * .: _ ’ 6v;! ‘years,’ and,therh will be no Timit -on iyt; sity ’ with any kolle! Fow&,en ~e)ected , &kers: 7’ FMded that, in c the&%$ of ex-officio, &mbe&.\ - L , (3, . * - , & de&mine “standards of adility A- at least , one elected member-. non-denominationa) t@ n’unibers of from each of arts, ~‘~.w&w~~~~R-. inn+h . - ’ ;i’he chairrn&h of ,the iovernin& ‘coun-” 1.r&sion , . grid to cohttol -‘A -I sty, no . more friar 1 stydents to be admitted 10 . any and all a-be.&- u~fl,~ifllfl~li~f~a A-,-L:AA’- science, ’ graduate. ’coukil - (e.x‘@ained - Cil shall be from the “c~,mmu&$at-. progrdmmes 6r &otir*s of - instruction s S)Q,il’c; filiated ’ or feder&ec i&w) ----,, _ environmenta -___--_-- ,- 11 studies, ,physical larg& and shall &old’ his.office for three : taught ‘in the university; years. He may be re+lected. _ , . . _ ai the same’ ti me a &tication and recreation; arid one mem--(iI to pl3n ’ tF&# ^ academic, phy,sical or ‘federated with ber from’each .of .the ~federakdkolleges. _ Poviers of th6,council I and. operational development of the uni, i( .i be, affiliated. with ,-2, The faculty limit is-13. versity and exercise all the Powys to I ,school or institute As to the p&w& of. the ~overnkg Council, the contrut and achiet8 ‘. a ’ planned ra e and 8 emplvees Staff i’ two &embers. without the appro\ _--final draft proposal, suggests the following: I 4 . scope of such development; ’ ’ j __I 2 . t. bf the university. ’ .. ’ council: -

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with r~ ’ (k) upon j the recommendation of _ the academic -7-p president. t’o app&nt, . pyomote. a n$~ operations and’ ,,wit.l / remove other offiC,FrS Of the .- UniVerSity, ” ’ .and oedupancy 01 - heads and associate heads of the- ,facul-. brbunds. ties, or of any other ac,ademic unit, the , members of‘ faculty, or staff ‘of the uniConduct .versity, and ail ‘other agents. servants / -\ and . . In the matter if of th& university;

but that remi@ @be se&.. I i ta) to establish th.e educational and, t -.’ ’ The ~~~~niti&i~&$”limit iS 1’4. . dperational policies of ‘the u$versity. the &ommendations of the 4Uihfli --’ fiv.6 members, graduates > - (b) on r _’ president, or the relevant’ faculiy or. ;of ihe university. c - other academic u& as’ %a~- ‘be defined’ - Tlk .ali&i Limit iafitie. 1 _ A&&&g .to the f$al act draft, the/ y!i “~~~“‘~~~,~~ ttt $~~~$nges~~~~s~” ’ ,ultimat,e ‘pr&edu&s for the elections -of ; maintain &2r dr remove drganiratioti: ail+-$hk p~~&~&y inentipned membeh .’ a.l .struciures such”as faculties, schdols;, _.1. t

(I) upon‘ the -recommendation of tie president,‘ to grant ‘tenuret6 the memhers offacuity, and to terminate tenure:

disputes, the ‘draf, university have ‘ ‘j . entire _responsibilit


@Should 50% of the council be lay ~‘members? I representation I 0 Does equal student-faculty give enough voice to students? - a Why do&s the*faculty association want a 2 to 1 faculty-student ratio?

^,

“governing council” may eventually the be ignored completely by the new governing body and the administration, both of which will likely look on the council’s student representatives as the voice of the students. Earlier this year, the committee rejected the federation3 request that it be the- body responsible for appointing student representatives to the governing counci’/, and it is likely not to consider revising its refusal. Students on the council will be fragmented in viewpoints and experience by certain builtin descriminatory measures designed to prevent any solid, student-front from developing.

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the appointment ttees and for the conferring upon authority to act Tcil with respect reements for the of the univerf higher learning, to preserve the .e of the univer1 colleges of the itrot shall be afth the university I college affiliated university shall I other college. higher learning )f the governing collect fees and tuition and servmay be offered to coHect such ved by the govIf of any entity, of the univerenforce rules and to the univernmes or other Jard to the use and buildings

luct and special Iposes that the iction over and the regulation

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responsible resented

lt would appear the only way the real interests of students on this campus can be served on such a one-tier council is by having the federation of students responsible for selecting student reps.

/t will meet in early October to decide on the method of bringing the act recommendations to the entire university for discussion and evaluation.

-

For example,student represen ta t&es will sit for only one year, whereas the majority of administration, faculty and other members will sit for terms of two and three years. Further, the administration has contended that each. member of the council, whether student, faculty or other, should vote as an ... ‘_

individual. Lofty verbiage, indeed, which ignores the group identification that always characterises the planned, carefully-plotted politics of those who want to maintain physthe administration, and those ical power who -wish to perpetuate their moral elitismthe faculty.

By refusing to recognise this premise, theA university act committee may be - setting a dangerous example for the administration which might attempt, in the near future, to ignore the federation in every matter where

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n e e d e d, forgetting. the federation that

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of the conduct of its students, faculty, staff and all other persons coming upon and using the lands and premises of the university . . .” This is taken as the right to levy and enforce’ penalties and fines, suspend or expel students, fire employees and restrict from the university property. Furcouncil shall ther: . . . the governing determine the jurisdiction in that may arise tion as to the it should come . .

is was

proper body to exercise any matter of discipline wherein there is. a quesproper body under which :

Discussing the president of the university, the act states the president shall act on behalf of the governing council with respect to “operational:’ management and control. The main body of the act concludes with notation that the present board of governors be empowered to arrange for the election of the first governing council, and states that the act shall come into force on july 1, 1971, with those sections dealing with granting powers to the present board for the purpose of forming the council coming into effect the previous march.

of was

Committees The council will maintain five standing committees - the executive, fiplanning, honorarynance, long-range degree and nominating committees. ill committees will have student and faculty representation from the regular student

finally

being

rep-

many other quesopenly at hearings the act, committee seek enlightenment

What is reproduced some instances, a

on these pages is in summary and in other cases, direct quotes from the final draft of the act proposal. For the exact legalistic wording, and the infinite verbosity of bureaucratic style, check the Gazette tomorrow The chevron is not in the business of trans-’ cribing repetitive rhetoric - R MS

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,and faculty members of the cquncil. Chief among the committees is the executive committee, and once again we quote the final draft proposal: The executive committee shall have the following powers and duties: to call special meetings of the governing council. to receive and review reports from the president and the other administrative officers of the university prior to their submission to the governing council at each regular meeting and to make recommendatiqns to the governing council; to make recommendations to the governing council as may be necessary from time to time regarding the esiablishment of ad hoc committees of the governing council, such recommendations to include the terms of reference of any such committee and the proposed membership thereof; to receive and review the reports of all standing committees and such ad hoc committees as the governing council may from time to time establish, prior to their presentation to the governing council and to make recommendations to the governing council, and to act on behalf of the governing council on such matters as the governing council may from time’ to time designate. l

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Finance The following

finance committee shall have the powers and duties: to consider, study, and review all ‘matters pertaining to the financial operations of the university insofar as these relate to agencies external to the uni-” versity and to recommendations make to the governing council; + to consider, study, and review the general policies governing the internal allocation of the university’s financial resources and tc recommendamake tions to the governing council, and * to receive each year from the president, for consideration, study, and review, on behalf of the governing council,

a detailed operating budget for the versity and, to make recommendations to the governing c’ouncil.

students

But these, and hopefully tions will be dealt with when later this term members will allegedly on their creation.

l

Meetings \; The governing council is expected to five general meetings (special meetings may also be called throughout the year) - all of which will be open ti, those possessing the dulv authorized pass. The council may still move into closed sessions for secret discussion.

for at all.

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planning

The long - range planning committee shall have the following powers and duties: study and review all to consider, matters pertaining to the establishment of priorities relating to the development of the ’ university and to make recommendations to the governing council; l

* to make recommendations to the governing council in all matters pertaining to the co-ordinatioh of the planning of the academic, physical, and operational development of the university and the achievement of a planned rate and scope of such development, and to receive from the President, for consideration, ’ study and review, on behalf of the Governing Council, plans for the development of the University and to make recommendations to the Governing Council. l

Graduate council L In addition to the proposed bylaw dealing with the committees, there are .three other’ bylaws dealing with faculty or school constitutions, the election committee and a graduate council. The graduate council is intended to deal with matters relating to the academic quality of grad studies, rules for ‘, managing grad studies, and review new grad programs. Rubbish ’ And that’s it. If you can talk the administration’s language, re-read the Gazette. One thing .you can be sure of is that in the fine tradition‘ of administration bureaucracies, there will be no interpretation offered, so for those of you who don’t groove on wherefqrs and thereins and heretofors we hope we have given you a modest insight into this latest of bred innovations.


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To blend the old with the new... by Ken Smith

A major criticism of both public and private building in a period of rapid development is that building owners, architects and other design professionals pay too little attention to a new building’s surroundings. They sometimes do a poor job of relating new to old; there seems to be too much concern with making a dramatic statement or with producing the best possible income-earner. On the other hand, sometimes, a building fits particularly well into its setting for example, the metropolitan Toronto courthouse which neither tries to upstage the new city hall nor downgrade old osf’ , goode hall. Architects’ studies may range outward for several blocks from a site in question to relate the building problem to all other buildings in the vicinity, to streets, to transportation - and some times to the whole economic and social fabric of the neighbourhood. One of the most important assignments of this type in Toronto this year is being carried out for the royal Ontario museum by Toronto firm of Moffat, Moffat and Kinoshita. Donald Moffat has been a designer with two large Toronto firms and has co-ordinated several university building projects

from programming to completion. Ormond Moffatt, his father, is a consulting engineer with long experience, as well as an extensive industrial background in air conditioning. Gene Kinoshita, as senior designer with John B. Parkin and associates, was responsible for such widely praised building as union station in Ottawa and the shell canada service centre at Toronto international airport. The museum is so desperately crowdied in a bailding of,300,000 square feet that it has to keep many of itstreasures in storage elsewhere.The consultants’ problemis how best to add 600,000 square feet-or two more museums-determining how much of this growth can be upward and how much of it must be outward. The university of Toronto has made it clear that the museum must have an ironclad case if it wishes to obtain any university land, for, say, an expansion westward to the old McMaster university site by bridging Philosophers Walk. The Ontario government has made it clear that the only building program it can undertake to support must be phased through several years. The oldest part of the H-shaped museum is the west side, built in 1910. The rest of it dates from the early nineteen thirties. Expansion planned today must take into

consideration what the museum will be undertaking 30 years hence. Because Bloor street at Queen’s park is a much less sylvan setting than it was in the nineteen thirties an air filtration system will be an important feature of whatever is built. Sulphur dioxide in the midtown Toronto air is already causing deterioration of some of the museum’s possessions. Art, archeology and ethnology departments are among those most likely to be housed in new sections because they need air condition and humidity control. It is not practical just to pump humid air into the old parts of the museum. The masonry walls would deteriorate. In-filling between the two southward projections of the H-shape probably will be the first phase of the expansion. The l following phases probably will be concerned with relating the museum to Bloor street, possibly changing the main entrance from the east side to the north side -and making the museum more a part of the street scene than a fortress. This change of image has been achieved in part of the east side already. One possible way of drawing Bloor street into the museum, as it were, might be to have a new wing along Bloor, projecting out above the street. There is little reason why the university

of Toronto should not consider this technique along Bloor street as far as Devonshire place. The museum’s architectplanners would like to see a complex of university and possibly commercial buildings on the present stadium- site-but with a much larger stadium on top, projecting outward over the street. Although nobody has asked them, they think a huge new Varsity stadium perched dramatically above the rapidly changing university should be the principal sports stadium in metropolitan Toronto. Like the museum, it would be uniquely accessible by public transportation, particularly if a Spadina subway is built to connect with the other two lines at St. George street. Underground shopping malls could connect St. George station with the university and the museum. Moffat, Moffat anf Kinoshita, then, are tackling in their museum assignment an increasingly important type of projecthow to make urban good sense out of what can be a situation for conflict, when an old established institution must renew itself on a difficult site. Consideration must go beyond the immediate boundaries of the problem. Bloor Street is far from attaining its potential as a great street because there has been so little architectural consideration in these terms.

member: Canadian university press (ZUP) and underground press syndicate (UPS). subscriber: liberation news service (LIUS) and chevron international news service (GINS). the chevron is a newsfeature tabloid published offset fifty-two tim’es a year (1970-7 1) on tuesdays and fridays by the federation of students, Incorporated, university of Waterloo. Content is the responsibility of the ‘chevron staff, independent of the federation and the university administration,offices in the campus center; phone (519) 578--7070 or university local 3443; telex 0295 - 748. Alex Smith, editor Off the top we’d like to thank the five fellows who helped carry the chevrons up from the loading dock to the chevron office and to the campus center desk. Phalex was off somewhere during the weekend at a party in Toronto with the old cup-chevron gang, so we were left to give you this page and, these inane remarks. Saxe, Ireland, ller and Flott are organizing the working class of Forest Hill in Toronto from their fifteen room mansion more commonly refered to as ‘the palace’ .. ..We are actually improving deadlines and it looks as though more organization will afford us more sleep to bring you yet another better chevron....good evening, bill, Pete, tom and you too phalex, whereever you are: priduction as&ant: Al Lukachko _ coordinators: Bill Sheldon & Bob Epp (news), Tom Purdy & Pete Wilkinson (photo) features: rats entertainment: Ross Bell And out of the valley of life rode these four dianne caron, andre belanger, renato ciolfi, maybe somebody we missed.

thousand: jim Simpson, notes anderson, sandy mcruer, dane charboneau, and

tuesda y 28 sep tember

1970/7l:77)

255

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