Appropriate to the mood of convocation last weekend, campus once again took1 on an air of festive dignity. rampant adorned the many light posts-unfortunately, all too short a time.
nd addic by Barry
An annual course on alcohol and drug addiction is in progress on campus. The course, designed for those in medicine, education, law, social work, church andindustry, is conducted by the Alcohol and Drug Addiction Research Foundation, a government agency. It is being held at Conrad Grebel College and in arts B June 5 to 17. The 26 lecturers come from a wide variety of professions--university professors, directors of governmental bodies, church committees, large industrial companagencies such as ies, and private the Mental Health Association. Miss Margaret Cork, has been doing research on children of alcoholic parents, the children being from IO to 16 years of age, all coming from varied backgrounds. She found that the children bear no hate towards the alcoholic parent and yet receive no trust from the non-alcoholic parents. All children felt that they had been hurt yet said drinking was okay so long as the parents didn’t fight. All their attention was focused on the person not on alcohol, on the effects more than the actual drinking. She further stated that no pattern of anti-social behaviour had been established. However she felt that it could develop into a disturbed adulthood. One of the problems to be overcome is the great lack of communication between the doctors and the clergy and the agencies
the Lions for
existing to help families holic parents.
Dr. Robert Gibbens, professor of psychology at U of T, has been doing statistical research on alcoholics in typical Ontario counties. The population was stratified by four factors, urban-rural distribution, sex distribution, age of population and population characteristics, The ethnic factor was considered weak since immigrants have a tendency to lose their homeland traits after two or three generations. Projections were then made from data thus obtained and was thenapplied to larger areas. If an interviewed alcoholic gave the names of others like himself, these new people were then interviewed. As you can see, the number to be interviewed becomes a geometric progression, and thus a large number of cases were studied, Some interesting figures were obtained. The number of male alcoholics between the ages of 35 and 44 was 27.3 percent of the male sample and for those between 45-54 the figure dropped to 26.9 percent. For the woman between 35 and 44 an estimate of 34.1 percent was reached and for those between 45 and 54 the figure was 31.9 percent of the female alcoholics. For every thousand people interviewed the percentage of alcoholics was given for the varied occupations,
In two telephone conversations with the minister of education,Federation of Students president Mike Sheppard overcame a technicality that had withheld loans from students repeating co-op termsa Any students repeating a B term who has been refused student aid because of the technicality should now reapply at the registrar’s office for the aid, Mr. Sheppard advised. He would willingly see any students having difficulty with aid, in the Federation building. Students repeating only one of the A or B terms in the cooperative courses were ineligible under the government student-aid regulations demanding that a student be regis tered in a course of at least 26 Each term here is only aweeks. bout 16 weeks. Education minister William Davis has advised the department of university affairs to ignore the regulation as far as U of W students are concerned, said Mr. Sheppard. The department has for some time considered A and B terms together as one year-- 2A and 2J3, for example, have been accepted as a normal second ye;ar, In discussions with some of the students concerned, Mr e Sheppard learned some of them had been refused in previous years under the same clause. The clause is common to the new Ontario Student Awards Program& effect since April 4, and to the Canada Student Loan Plan, previously in use in Ontario. He said the registrar’s office here had let this problem go on for some years, “simply turning these people. away ” instead of helping. The situation “strikes me as being rather ridiculous, since it took me only a few hours to clear the whole thing up,” he said.. Mr. Sheppard said he telephoned the education minister and explained the problem to him on May 27. Mr. Davis phoned back within minutes, saying he had instructed the univer-
Since this continent will be in need of hydroelectric power and water resources by the end of this century, a method of relieving the
sity affairs department not to apply this regulation against U of W students. Mr. Sheppard had first telephoned F. C. Passey, civil servant in charge of administering the awards plan. Mr. Passey “did not think anything could be done because he had to follow the regulations,” said Mr. Sheppard. Both of the student-aid officials for the registrar @s office were on
vacation and unavailable to coinment on the situation in past years, Mrs, Dorothy Busch, their secretary, said the registrar’s office is waiting for a memo from university affairs clarifying the situation. University affairs would probably also write the students previously refused, she said. The registrar’s office is now handling applications from students repeating B terms, Mrs, Busch said,
e to correct ot The new Ontario Student Awards Program, in effect since April 4, has several serious drawbacks, the student presidents of Ontario univer sities agreed. The awards plan, which replaces the Canada Student Loan Plan in Ontario, was one of the main topics at the recent presidents meeting in Toronto of the Ontario Region of the Canadian Union of Students (ORCUS). One section--the requirement of a 260week course, which affected Waterloo’s cooperative students-has already been cleared up. “The other faults with this plan cannot be changed as easily,” said Mike Sheppard, president of theU of W Federation of Students, “but Iand all other presidents in Ontario will be trying our best throughout the summer.” Basically the new plan estimates the need of the student and then awards money to meet it--60 percent as a loan and 40 percent given as a bursary, The great advantages are thatthe 40 percent does not have to be repaid and that it does not depend on marks. Previously a 66-percent average was necessary to get a bursary; now anyone with university entrance requirements is eligible. The disadvantages besides the 26,week restriction, according to Mr. Sheppard, are these: 1. The government has not sub-
s tantially increased the tot al amount of aid, 2, All scholarships and bursaries ‘are deducted from the 40-percent bursary portion. 3. Most students cannot declare themselves financially independent of his parents, whether or not they contribute, 4. There is an extremely rigid means test, which the student”s parents must fill out, “‘Humiliadescribed it, ting*s’ or. Sheppard 5. The student cannot specify a certain amount of aid. The government gives him what it thinks he will need. 6. Travel grants to students from distant areas--northern Ontario for example--are no longer automatic,
situation has been dug up on camPus* The project has been aptly named Boulder Dam. .
The site of the project (phase one already complete) is Laurel Creek and its purpose is to provide immense voltages for the lamppost on the path between the lower campus and the Village.
7 nominated for 4 seats Don Weather be, chief returning officer has announced seven nominees for engineering representatives to the 1966-67 Student Council. Four representatives will be elected. John Bergsma, A. J. (Fred) Brychta, D. G. Edwards, Murray A, Ouellette, Brian Iller, Owen Redfern and Louis Battiston werenominated. Elections will be held Wednesday from 9 to 5. Polls will be located in the engineering foyer.
To overcome the resistance in the wires which will run between the dam and the light post, it was decided to build the dam within close proximity. A bit of research into the background of theproject indicates itwas built by enterprising engineering students in their spare time (between midnight and 2 on the night of May 26).
BULLETIN (June 8) Unfriendly powers have moved into the area of Boulder Dam with gigantic war equipment--power shovel-- with the intent ondestroying the monument. This accomplished, Boulder Dam has ceased-to be.
2 road rallie engineering Two road rallies--one for cars the other for motorcycles--will be held the Saturday of Engineering Weekend, June 18. Registrations for the annual university summer car rally arebeing accepted now in the federation building, up to a limit of 75 cars. Entry fee is one dollar. The University Cycle Club is also holding a rally. All sizes of machines are welcome--Honda 50, Harley 74--or anything in between in this novice handicap affair.
Student in Stratford Company
The course has been designed so entrants can bring a navigator or their girl friend. Rally meeting 8:30 am June 18 with the firstcycle away at 9:O0. The prizes will be worthwhile. Further information may be found on posters or at the Cycle Club meetings on Thursdays at 6:30 in P339. Pre-registration is now in Annex I. Organized for the Engineering Society by Circle K the car rally will entail 90 n-riles of driving over area roads. Experience is not required. The Orr Automobile Trophy and engraved pewter mug will be presented to the winning car driver and navigator. All other finishers receive dash plaques. These trophies are now on display in theEngineering Foyer. CU
A second year arts student, John Turner, is a member of the Stratford Company for this summer. During the school term here at the university, he is one of the most active participants in our drama People will remember him group. as the wise (and alcoholic) judge in ‘Chalk circle’ last fall or as the lead James Thurber in ‘Thurber carnival’ during the spring term. During this summer however a he is in understudy to some ma jar parts at Stratford while at thesame time playing minor parts.
The application deadline for the CUS sponsored visit to Cuba has been extended to June 20. Russian
Russian and Czechoslovakian businessmen will visit the Twin Cities within the next month, as part of an industrial tour of southwestern Ontario arranged by the federal industry department, The Czechoslovakians will be here June 21, the Russians July 5.
Circle K gives campustours
Department Placement Ontario
Mr. G. L. White, P Eng, previously assistant director for engineering and applied physics) has been appointed associate director of the department. He will share the administrative responsibilities with the director and will assume full responsibility for the administration of the department in the absence of
Be a “foreign correspondent” for the Coryphaeus while on your work term. Waterloo’s unique cooperative program could make the Coryphaeus the only campus newspaper in Canada with 750 staff reporters on the spot in all major cities. If you have any newsworthy experiences during your months off campus, by all means submit them to the editor for publication.
* If you change your address, notify the coordination department as soon as possible. YOU will receive your examination marks’ and copies of the Cory at your home address unless we have an accurate local address for you.
Co-ordination Waterloo h
Track and field, a sport which reached rock bottom on this campus last fall, is being reviewed by the new coach, Mr. Neil Widrneyer. Since joining the faculty in January Mr. Widmeyer has established a winter indoor program for the small band of interested individuals. The fall 1966 track and fieldprogram will be climaxed by the Ontario-Quebec Intercollegiate &ionships to be held at-Mar Moslei University Oct. 22. The Warriors will see action before then in three dual and three individual meets as well as some cross-country engagements. Trials for this year’s team will be conducted through an “all comers ” meet to be held Sept. 20 and 21. As the name indicates,
The Circle K Club has announced a series of Sunday-afternoon guided tours of campus and buildings. f These one-hour tours are scheduled to begin leaving the arts parking lot at 2:00 pm, weather permitting, on the Sundays June 26, July 3, lo,17 and 24. Circle K, in providing these free campus tours ) hopes to make the campus more familiar to residents of the K-W area.
These two fearless boys (in *foreground el Creek Lake. Our protection agency twosome without any harm befalling exciting action was captured on film by forgot to take off the lens-cap. Thus we rescued after the terrific battle with the
the director . Mr. D. H. Copp, P Eng, has been appointed assistant director for engineering, applied physics and applied chemistry. Both appointments are effective immediately.
without hats) braved the treacherous water of Laur(in background with hats) rescued the foolhardy either party. (notice the dry shoes). A12 of this the Cory’s roving cameraman, Dick Seigers, but he can give you only this picture of the rescuers and watery menace. Note the fatigued expressions.
everyone is welcome. Anyone interested in training this summer should come to Seagram Stadium any afternoon from 4 to 6. Team captain Bob Finlay will give a program in Mr. Widrney-
er’s absence. If anyone has interest in competing this fall while on his work term should leave his name and September address with the physical education office,
of the The midterm dinner of the Chemical Engineering Club, with Robert Rosehart as chairman, was held in the Philippine Room at the Breslau Hotel recently. The more than 50 students and professors present enjoyed an excellent two-course meal. Dr. D. S. Scott, chairman of chemical engineering, gave a progress report on chemicalengineering here. He told the students that the chemical engineering department is the largest in Canada and is still growing; He also said that the undergraduate class is second innumber only to that of the University of Toronto and that in two years it would be the largest. Dr. Scott said that the completion of the new $1,250,000 wing to the chemical engineering building will provide more laboratory space
for students as well as a much-needed increase in study facilities. Members of 3A chemical engineering were pleased to learn that 45 of them were expected to graduate, Toks Oshinowo, Engineering Society president , informed the dinner that a restricted open house would provide the students, their families and friends with an opportunity to visit the various faculties of the university. The economic adviser to the federal rninister of industry, A. S, Abell, will speak June 17 on the position of contemporary industrial Canada with respect to the industrial environment outside of Canada, The evening ended pleasantly with informal discussions between students and faculty and an extensive but not excessive study of fluid mechanics.
the students gone? Southern Ontario provides 600 jobs for the 750 students in engineering and applied physics now out on their work term. Thereare 94i.n Quebec and Labrador, 50 in Northern Ontario, 2 in Western Canada. Four students on foreign assignments are at F reeport, Bahamas; Freiburg, Germany; Rotterdam, the Netherlands; and Niagara Falls, N.Y. Students in engineering and applied physics are distributed widely across the southern areas of Ontario and Quebec. They also make their contribution to mining and pulp andpaper innorthern locations such as Matagami, Sept-Iles, Balmerton, Schefferville, Dryden, Baie Comeau, Red Rock, and Thompson (Manitoba). Authorised department,
as second-class Ottawa, and for
mail by the Post Office payment of postage in cash.
More than Engineering the Breslau
50 students and professors club dinner and enjoyed hotel.
attended the a two-course
,Chemical meal at
Engineering Weekend ewe June
Assembly for all students at the Theater Two groups, A and B, will be formed A -- Electrical department B - - Mechanical A - - Mechanical department B -- Electrical
The most active student body on campus., the ASME (American, Society of Mechanical Engineers), again Wednesday with another sticcessful plant tour, this one General Spring Co. in Kitchener. Other tours are forseen for the
of the Arts. department department
13 more Volume
A -- Civil department A -- Chemical department
3:30 4:oo 8:00 p.m.
A -- Department of design B -- Department of design Presentation to Dr. T. Wright, the Theater of the Arts
In response tolast issue’s request for people to return copies of Volume ‘63 handed out at registration only seven have been received at the board of publications office. Twenty copies must be rounded
B -- Chemical department B -- Civil department
dean of engineering,
next few weeks. Dates and locations will be posted on bulletin boards.All members should participate in these tours since they can be avery valuable experience. The weekly films are still being shown every Tuesday at 12:05 in
63s needed up to take care of subscription orders, Nelson Ball, editor of Volume ‘63, said, ‘We appreciate this meager contribution but it would help us out a great dealifmorewere returned.‘*
Mr. A. S. Abell, economic adviser to the Canada minister of industry speaking on The position of contemporary industrial Canada in relation to the industrial environment outside of Canada” Saturday, 8:30 a.m.
Car rally fee $1
Sewer ball game. Waterloo Park
Engineering ball Sunday, June 19 Sunday,
(a) (b) (c) (d)
Faculty at Bingeman BEACH 19
lot A. Entry v. undergrads.
Lodge, Semiformal PARTY , PARTY
WHEN: I:00 p.m. hall for dancing (2nd floor rented for us alone) barbeque (United facilities) bring your own if so desire canoes may be rented (for others) 60$/hour snack bar
1. COMPETITION (d) three-legged race (mixed) (a) log rolling (men) (e) wheel barrel (mixed) (b) water jousting (men) (f ) balloon throwing contest (mixed) (c) tug-of-war (men)
(a) music (b) volley
and dancing ball
(c) horse shoes (d) swimming
Trophy The winning year is presexith a trophy to be held until the A name plate containing the winning next beach party (spring term). year will be placed on the trophy.
El09. These films deal with engineering topics of general interest and everyone is invited to attend. All 1B engineers shouldthinknow about joining the ASME, if planning to go into mechanical next term. A student membership ($5) includes a subscription to the society’s magazine and a wide choice of technical reports, five of which are free. A wealth of ‘other technical information is available for a nominal sum. Bear in mind that a graduate has to pay an initiation fee of $50 as well as the $15 annualdues. Joining now costs only $5 for the full benefits. The initiation fee is then waived on graduation.
The ‘Coryglyphus’ What would your reaction be to the proposal that the Coryphaeus change its “name? The suggestion has been broached privately several times in the past. Perhaps now is the time to put the case before the students with the view of settling the issue. has several dis“Coryphaeus” advantages as the name of a newspaper The name has been before the paper’s readers for over six years but many have not yet learned to spell or even pronounce it. To the post office it’s “Coryglyphus” almost every time. When reporters introduce themselves the reaction is almost invariably “Huh?“. Freshmen-soon to be a seventh crop of themalways need two or three months to accustom themselves to the name. Does the name become likeable even by graduation? Virtually no one prononuces it correctlythe dictionary says the accent should be on the third, not the second syllable: tory-y-PHAE-us. Few know what the name means. A stranger seeing the paper for the first time is apt to be repelled by the stuffy Latin-sounding name.
‘One of the CUP judges at the annual conference said this was his experience. On the other hand, there are reasons for retaining the name. It is well-established. It’s almost as old as our university, and as familiar to our graduates as Cookie the Kampus Kop or knee-high mud. The name is Certainly different and distinctive compared to the names of other Canadian university newspapers. The meaning of “Coryphaeus” is appropriate to the - function of a campus newspaper. The Coryphaeus, leader of the chorus in a Greek drama, is somewhat similar to the newspaper’s positi.on in the forefront of the collective voice or opinion of the campus. The Coryphaeus would appreciate receiving any opinions and suggestions of its readers and alumni on thi,s question. Do you think the name should remain or be changed? Why? What should th e new name be? NO new name has been chosen, although there are some suggestions. The question now is whether we fight on despite the disadvantages or switch.
LETTERS@%Letters should be addressed to the editor. The Coryphaeus reserves the right to shorten all. letters submitted. Letters must be signed, but a penname will be printed on request.
To the editor: Last September, when the University Village was formed, the students of the Village were led to beIieve that their council would run it as a community. This is not so. For example, the wearing of a tie was forced down their throats by the dictatorship of the Village warden (a well chosen name, I might add). This rule was to make s upper hour more enjoyable by encouraging cleanliness etc., but at present (June 2) the purpose of the rule is being slaughtered ! Residents are coming for supper in cut-off jeans, sportshirts with wide brightly colored ties and other appalling forms of disapproval to the rule. The Village residents, as a body,
have presented a petition to the administration requesting a revision of the rule (from tie and jackets to sportshirts or dress shirts with pressed slacks and clean shoes). This formal protest to the old rule of jacket and ties was received by the administration, which held a much delayed meeting. They decided to make the tie mandatory and left it at that. In other words, if you live in the Village, all you have towear tosupper is a shirt and tie. They don’t seem to care if you come in your bathing suit and bare feet, As a member of the Village, 1 think our idea would have been much i-nor e sensible. I and many others think the new ruling stinks. Marcus Baker (Editor’s note: A new rule in effeet since Tuesday requires only neat dress. Village residents apparently wrote to higher-ups in the administration, including university president Hagey, resulting in the change. The full story next issue.)
The prayer that opens convocation ceremonies should be abolished. According to the 1966-67 calendar the University of Waterloo is incorporated as a “non-denominational institute of higher learning...“. This must be recognized for the sake of those non-Christians, both. atheists and members of other faiths, who receive diplomas. The university is a secular institution and must officially establish no religion or antireligion. The prayer was used, no doubt, primarily to set a mood of reverence and sobriety. But to those present of other faiths -particularly international students from Moslem, Hindu and other backgrounds-it could only have created a pang of irritation and the sensatian of exclusion. To the audience of general North
Americans of the post-Christian era, the recitation was meaninglessdusty old words. Those who mumbled scorn to themselves were at least honest, though perhaps rude. The aware Christian may have felt both embarrassed because the prayer affronted the first group, and himself affronted because the unwelcome prayer invited scorn and rejection from the second. The university as an institute of our society, although born of medieval Christianity, today is no longer under its guardianship. The age of Western ~Christendom is at last finished-a good thing for both church and society. Our society is not Christian, and to pretend that it is-in such ceremonies-is distasteful to both nonChristian and Christian. This anachronistic convocation prayer must be abolished.
Published every second Friday afternoon during the spring-summer term by the student Board of Publications of the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. Offices are located in the Federation building, annex 1. Telephone 744-6111 local 497; Nights 744-0111. Member of the Canadian University Press. 2,200 copies. edit,or-in-chief
: Jim Nagel Ramsay, Owen Redfern, circulation: Circle K Club Harm Rombeek, Jim Storm, associate editor: Stewart Raymond Vilbikaitis printed by Elmira Signet, Saxe Elmira, Ont. photography: Robin King, staff: Brian Armstrong, Leong, Richard Siegers car-y-phae-us . . . Ray Ash, Rodger Brubacher, L, leader, fr. Gk koryphaios, fr. Fred Brychta, Allen Class, liason: Ron Walsh, coordkoryphe summit; akin to L cornu 1: the leader of a chorus 2: the Chai Kalevar, Rick Kendrick, ination; Marlene Zillikens, leader of a party or school of George Law, George Loney, creative arts board; Tom thought -Webster Rankin, information services Barry McNichol, Wayne David R.. Witty, advertising manager Ekkehard HejdeBoard of Publications - chairman 5 p.m. previous to issue. Classified ads: Wednesday brecht. Advertising deadline: Friday . noon week of issue. Telephone 744-6111 local 471.
Top, new addition to chemical engineering building; top right, central services building designed to supply heating to all buildings on cam-pus; right, steam tunnel from central services to physics and engineering buildings.
by Fred Brychta Soon there will be an end to dust, mud and muskeg. When that will come is hard to predict as we are expanding with new vim and vigor as has never been seenaround here. The engineering additions and alterations now in progress behind the engineering building are due for completion September 1, These will house heavy laboratories and facilities and will be shared by five departments. The first year drafting labs complete with closed circuit television wffl also occupy these quarters perrnanentiy. The offices designated for the buildings at the back are being held up till Oct. 1 to insure that the clubs and facilities are ready by September. * * * The large hole in the ground-as everyone fondly refers to it -will be finished by the end of October. This is, of course the underground lecture building. 8 9 4 By this fall also, the Village should be near completion of the It will eventually second stage. consist of 26 houses and three dining halls. The dining halls will be finished this fall and one of them will be for the service of students living off campus. rp * * The large sloping-roof building off in the fields is the new central s er vices building. It will distribute heat (in the form of steam) to all the buildings on campus and will house the main I boiler plant. The one in the physics building will be at capacitythisfall. In addition, the maintenance and food commissary will also belocated there. The food commissary will be engaged in food storage and preparation after which the food willbedistributed to the various dining halls on campus. The maintenance and stores will be a garage for university motor vehicles and general storage.
MI New tenders now being called for or in the process of being called for: --the mathematics and computer building which is scheduled for completion in late 1967;
--the physical education and athletic building which is also scheduled for completion in late 1967, --a new food services and bookstore building which is due in the fall of 1967.
RATES FOR CORY WANT ADS: first 15 words 50 cents, each additional word 5 cents. Ads for articles found are free.
engineers THREE THIRD-YEAR want apartment for the fall (preferably furnished). Contact Raine at 742-0984. A 3 l/2-ROOM furnished apartment to sublet for the fall term September till December.Near corner of Union and King Streets. Married couple preferred. Write to Brian Armstrong, 31 Herbert St., Kitchener.