Page 1


Campus Anyone wishing a campus event to be placed in the Imprint should submit such information to the Imprint mailbox in the Federation of students’ office.


The UW Arts Centre presents the Dave Broadfoot Show, who will split your sides laughing and make a lot of money at $5 a throw ($3.50 for students and seniors). Humanities Theatre at 8 pm. EngSoc Plumbers Pub, 1:30 - 4:30 pm in E4 1327. A regular Friday afternoon booze-up.

The Metaphysics of Erasure 103 by Basis Irland. 8 pm in the Theatre of the Arts. Campus Centre Pub featuring Taped Music. They don’t sound bad, but the quality’s inconsistent. At any rate, there’s no cover charge for Feds. 50 cents head tax for others.


EngSoc Blue Jays Baseball Trip, 7:30 pm game. Check with EngSoc for details. .

Agora Tea House welcomes everyone to a time for friendship, discussion, and fellowship. Sponsored by the Waterloo Christian Fellowship. 8-12 pm in CC 110.

CCPub featuring Masquerade. Loud and windy imitations of current disco-rock; not bad as far as CC Pub music goes. Feds pay $1 at the door, others pay $1.75.

International Students’ Association International Supper. Appetizing dishes from all over the world. $2.00 admission; cash bar. 7 pm, PAS 3005, Everyone welcome.

Campus Centre See Monday.


The Future of the University will be discussed by various astute thinkers of the day, from the UW administration, student body and Ontario Federation of Students. 7 - 10 pm in the Theatre of the Arts. Admission free.

Excerpts from “Terrestial”, a sculpted light showing at the Theatre of the Arts. 12:lO and 12:40 p.m.

Engineering-Nurses Pub, 8 pm at the Transylvania club in Kitchener. Tickets at EngSoc, $2 a body.




OPIRG pot 1uck“dinner. details.

Phone ext. 2578 for




Harmonium in concert at the PAC. Feds $4 advance, others $6. Tickets in the Fed office. Fed Flicks,

see Friday.

Flea Market in the Campus Centre Great Hall, 10 am - 4 pm. They say there will be cheap munchies at noon.

K-W Symphony Orchestra with soloist Mark Jablonski, 8 pm in the Humanities Theatre. Students and seniors: $3.50, others: $5.

Outdoor concert with Aspen, a bluegrass/country rock group. 3:30 pm in the Arts Quad. Sponsored by the Arts Student Union.

- CC Pub continues Thursday

Landlord Tenant Clinic, CC 113 at 2 pm. A local lawyer will be on hand to answer questions Waterloo Christian 4:30 in HH 280.





by Dave

Fed Flicks;


22 for Mr. Goodearly or you’ll be there. Feds pay 8 pm.

with Masquerade;




Campus Centre Coffee House featuring Willie P. Bennett, 8 pm in the Theatre of the Arts. Orchestra;

see Saturday.

MathSoc Bowling Party, 2 pm at the Brunswick Lanes, Waterloo Square. Math Frosh with T-shirt, free. Others $2. Shoes extra.




Pollution Probe organizational meeting, 430 pm in ES 221. Everybody welcome.


Sci Sot council meeting, Chem Link room 252.

5:30 pm in Bio-

Pub featuring Taped Music.


Geography Association 3005. DJ will appear.


Pub at 8pm in PAS

HKLS career day, starts at lo:30 pm. Look for posters around MC and PAC. International Film Series featuring Szinbad in the HumanitiesTheatre at 8 pm. Students/seniors pay $1; others $1.50. $2 membership fee is also payable for first-timers. Campus Centre See Monday.


see Friday.

K-W Symphony

Fed Flicks feature Looking bar, and you should show up looking for seats that aren’t $1.25, others $2. AL 116 at CC Pub continues Thursday.

meeting at


with Masquerade;


Pub featuring Taped Music.

Wen-Do women’s self defense course from 7:30 to 9:30 pm. Fee $15 for students and $20 for others. To register call Marg or Marilyn at 686-1370. The UW Renaissance Dancers present an evening of authentic 15th and 16th century Court dances in full period costumes 7:30 pm, Theatre of the Arts.




Board of Education meeting, CC 135 at 7 pm. All welcome to attend and participate. Planning Association MC faculty lounge.


8 pm’ in the




21; Volume

1, Number

5; University

of Waterloo;



Page 2 ’

why you shouldn’t


News editors were born to help budding journalists get started in news and reviews writing. Copy editors help impress your friends that you’re a better writer than YOU actually are. No more excuses! You might even find writing for Imprint fun, *creative, productive and the key you’ve been waiting for in the exciting world,of JOUKNALISM!

I can’t




of time!

But nobody expects you, a busy student, to spend more than 40 hours working for the paper per week. After all, it’s all vohmteer work. In fact you can drop in (wherever we are) and give verbal input, take photo-


graphs once, freelance a news story that you feel should be covered, drop in one night and find out what lay-out means you can do things like this and still feel wanted. You might not be able to spare much time; try to spare some.


21, 1978.


2 -

Yet another O’Donnell masthed. People trying to get in touch with us can usually reach us in the Federation office,: CC 235 during the day. We still haven’t found a permanent office. Working on this issue were Mike Torontow, J.J. Long, Martin McPhee, John Chaychuk, Art Owen, Mark McGuire, David Anjo, Jordan Klapman, John Ellis, Sibyl Frei, Sylvia Hannigan, Stephen W. Coates, Nick Redding, John Heimbecker, Michael Kelley, Randy Barkman, Oscar M. Nierstrasz, Ian Walker, John W. Bast, Bernie Roehl, peter Gatis, Dave Greenberg, Mark Winnett, Cathy Emond, Leslie Gostick, Peter Barkman, John McKay, Asad Mohammed, Leonard Darwen. Jason Mitchell, Peter Stevens, Ron’ S&on, Barbara Wolfe. and Rick Smit. Thanks to all those people who have supported us through donations. The K.M.A.A. and the Decadent Bourgeoisie are j two groups that particularly come to mind. . . . . Ciaran

Imprint is an editorially independent student newspaper published by the Journalism Club, a club within the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo. Imprint publishes every Thursday; mail should be addressed to the Journalism Club c/o Federation of Students. As Science Society lost their office, so did we. We are now looking for office space and would appreciate your help. We are typeset by Dumont Press Graphix; paste-up is done on campus.

But I can’t



Imprint. ,. Six reasons






work Yea, but

on.the Imprintit’s run

by a clique.

Don’t ever let it be! Can you imagine a student paper totally dominated by parcheesi fanatics? Or a religious sect that’felt that paragraphs were morally wrong? What would life be like without a wide


bundles of Imprints Thursdays and Mondays. Display your diplomacy at staffmeetings. Do paste-up, mailing, proofreading, or order subs. There’s lots to do. and lots to ’ be satisfied with as a part of a finished product. YOU can even learn something.

get it out.

What if they had a newspaper but nobody showed up? This is a student nGvv3paper - it takes student typists, photographers, writers, graphicists etc. to publish it. It needs young blood. What wo.uld happen if the entire staff were to die from lead poisoning behind the ears? Join up and keep us going. We’re only as good as you are.

............................................................. ..-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-:::::.-. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............................................ I .-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-~-. . . . . .. . . . .. . . . . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . . . .,............................. ..,.............................. ...........................................................................................


Editor Prnh





News Editor Entertainment Editor Sports Editor Photography Editor Prose and Poetry Editor Science. Editor Features Editor Comments Editor Graphics Editor ’


varietv of viewnoints volvekent? Wha; would worth if it did;l’t reflect



is boring.

Working on a student newspaper is not a duty, though it should be considered your right. If you don’t want to write there’s plenty of other things to do. Relive your days as a paper girl/boy by distributing



and areas of ina student paper be this?

Leave university with ledge besides a-degree.


a degree -

You are our life blood. Without _I vour helpA and support, a paper totally dependent on advertising revenue, and without official status, and without permanent office space could not, or at least, should not survive. Four contributions to the Imprint makes one a staff member. Let’s get over 10,000 of you out to our next staff meeting.

Meeting day Campus Centre Room 110 Needs


am I?

Elections will be held Thursday September 28, 4:00 pm., Place to be announced.


The Imprint

of know-

Office I


Can You Help?



.Admin An attempt by the UW administration to close the “Mr. Submarine” outlet in Village II this summer has left the owner with $1500 in legal fees to pay, and no help from the university. Despite the fact that UW backed out of the attempt to



torpedoes terminate the Mr. Submarine contract, which runs to 1979, UW vice-president Bruce Gellatly has stated that the university will not cover the legal costs. Mort Taylor, owner of the outlet, initiated legal proceedings to obtain an in-

junction against being forced out. Taylor had been accused of contract violations, none of which were ever substantiated. The alleged violations included failing to use the required weights of ingredients in the sub-


21, 1978.


3 -

Mr Submarine marines. UW dropped its attempts to close the stand soon after legal proceedings were started. The allegations of contract violation were made at a Village II council meeting, according to Village II vice-president Gary Patten. In a letter to warden Ron Eydt this summer, Patten said that the council wanted the contract terminated. However, attempts to find minutes of this council meeting have been fruitless. Federation president Rick

Smit was at one point told that the minutes have been ‘(lost.” Patten refused to discuss any aspect of the matter with Imprint. Gellatly- told Imprint that the dispute was settled at a meeting between himself, the owners and administrative services director Bill Deeks. Gellatly said that the meeting discussed how the stand should operate in the future, and did not determine that the concession had violated any part of the

contract. This was not the first instance of the UW administion alleging contract violation against Taylor and then backing out. Last Winter term, the administration alleged that Taylor’s employees were responsible for damaging a door in the area of the stand. After Taylor offered written statements from his staff (all students) denying the damage, the matter was immediately dropped. Nick Redding Mark Winnett

Fire-extinguisher thefts are becoming alarming The manager of Kings Towers, 811 Waterloo in Kitchener, has finally found a way to beat the high cost of replacing fire extinguishers stolen from the building. He’s locked them all up.


The small cylinders which would normally hang on the wall have been placed inside the glass fronted cases that hold the fire hose, and the doors have been screwed shut. Manager Dave Joseph said Tuesday, that over the years vandals have stolen around $2,000 or $3,000 worth of fire extinguishers.


do brisk

Students The refunds movement has taken on the proportions of a student crusade at UW. CKMS refunds have slowed down in this week, the total now being 368 (3.4% of the total student population of 10,784).


hits the stands

More news at. U of T A new independent newspaper has been born at the University of Toronto. Like Imprint, “The Newspaper” has a number of former staff members of the official newspaper, The Varsity. Following the initial planning of their paper, a non-profit corporation named “Planet Publications” was created last May. It was formed to limit liability and prevent anyone from makin g profits from the paper. The Newspaper does not receive grants from any organizations, and is financed by advertising. Initial costs were covered by personal loans from the three editors. The Newspaper has rentfree offices in the old Metro Toronto library. Darkroom facilities are shared with the Faculty of Engineering, and the Globe and Mail donated several layout tables to the paper. With advertising being so vital to The Newspaper’s ex-

istence, the paper is trying to cater to as many university groups as possible. As a “community paper”, The Newspaper is aimed at faculty and staff as well as students. Associate editor Tom Simpson commented “We’re serving the market in a, different way, and people have really taken to us.” To serve their wide cross section of readers, The Newspaper attempts to give equal space and prominence to both views of any issue. “We take each issue as it comes,” said Simpson. Since neither the Varsity nor any other U of T student newspaper, all funded by campus organizations, satisfied their belief in “the press as separate estate,” the three editors started The Newspaper. “We’re pushing no line; we can be described as extreme centralists who sit on a fence and throw big rocks at everyone,” Simpson commented. I

As their first edition explains, “the paper will provide a forum for the exchange of ideas and facts between members of the university community.” The Newspaper has a unique organizational system. There are 60 “bureaus” with semi-autonomous roles to play in the production of the paper. The editors only play a supportive part. Regular staff meetings are not held because most decisions can be made at the bureau level. Varsity City editor Andre Mahon praised The Newspaper for accomplishing independence, but he wondered if they would be able to live up to their claims. “It’s difficult to cater to as many groups,” he said. Mahon couldn’t judge The Newspaper’s viewpoints because they have only published two issues so far. Cathy


They even steal the hoses attached to the building. Joseph admits however, that even his screw campaign isn’t completely suc‘cessful. The thieves are simply unscrewing the case doors and stealing the fire extinguishers. Eric Hutton of the Kitchener Fire Department said that “you’re allowed to screw the case doors shut” as long as there’s a sign on the door which savs “break in case of fire” and as long as the hose can be swung out. Hutton added that screwing the doors shut didn’t fol-

low the code, but it was up to the fire inspector to detide if it was acceptable or not. He said there had been a couple of fires in buildings with similar arrangements and no-one had been hurt or unable to get at the equipment. Hutton explained that one building manager reported going through his building, putting up extinguishers. He turned around and 15 or the 25 were already missing. “Sometimes it’s the lesser of two evils,” said Hutton. David Greenberg



out fees

The Bauer warehouse. OPIRG refunds are available between 9 and 12 in PHY 226.

You will need your yellow fee statement to get your money back. Peter Gatis

Federation refunds stand at 346 (3.2%). Chevron refunds have been running particularly high, with 1,892 (17.5%) of the students withdrawing their money. Chevron editor David Carter, who previously in the Universitv of Toronto’s The Newspaper had predieted about a 10% refund rate refused comment, saying, “The Imprint is a scab newspaper.” Even most societies have reported more people than usual demanding refunds, notably 9 in ESS, 13 in ASU, and 23 in MathSoc. This trend is probably due to a generally increased student awareness that there are refunds available. All of the above were the counts to 4:3Opm, Tuesday Sept 19. Refunds end Sept 29. Federation refunds are available from 9 to 12 and 1:15 to 4 pm in CC235. Chevron refunds are available at the same times in CC214. CKMS refunds are available between 10 and 3 in

Co-op GM fired a

The Waterloo co-op residence had a sudden change Of management Sunday, after the student elected board of directors fired their General Manager, Rick Bernard. The co-op decided to terminate Bernard’s contract “with cause” after a closed two-hour meeting. The c1osed session was not announced in the agenda, but was added to the agenda at the beginning of the meeting, after president Dane Richards announced that a matter of pressing necessity had to be dea1t with. Former resident Hans Worm was appointed to serve as Bernard’s replacement for a probationary term of nine months. Worm had been director, and had worked on management in the co-op for several years. Richards revealed later

that only three of the seven directors present at the knew that meeting Bernard’s firing was to be discussed. He said he didn’t want to “bias” the other directors, by having them make the decision outside of the board meeting. Bernard has been the target for much criticism in the co-op since the beginning of this year. In February, Assistant General Manager, Ed Kaczmarski, resignedwas claiming that Bernard ((. incompetent. ” He was criticized for not having initiative, for not knowing how to supervise, and for allowing items to run over the budget, when the co-op was in > tight financial situation. Contacted Sunday night, Bernard declined comment. ’ Ciaran O’Donnell





21, 1978. Imprint

4 ,-

News Shorts Differential Fees The Ontario Human Rights Commission ruled last June that the differential fees for foreign visa students do not contravene the Ontario human rights legislation claiming that the fee did not discriminate on the basis of nationality or place of origin. The issue was brought forward by the Ontario Federation of Students (OFS). The Federation of Alberta Students (FAS) received a similar ruling last year and now plans to appeal this decision to the Alberta government. In Quebec, which. has just implemented the higher fee, students from France have been exempted from ’ it. The French government has loosened entrance restrictions for Quebec students wishing to study in France as a result. Students Run Buses In Guelph With the City of Guelph’s Bus service (GTC) running only till 11:30 pm, U of G’s Central Students Association has stepped in to provide late night service. Students must buy $6.00 per semester memberships for service until 1:30 am each night and from noon till midnight Sundays. The CSA (U of G) has taken this on this term as a trial project. The route the buses take covers 90 per-cent of the off-campus students. The service will be closely monitored as only $6,000 has been put into its running and as the GTC was losing $70,000 per year when it was running such a service prior to 1970. The Varsity - Talk Of Separation Both the president of the University of Toronto’s student union (SAC) an6 the University’s student newspaper, the Varsity, support the separation of the paper from the student government. President Brian Hill and editor George Cook see an independent student levy collected by the administration for the paper instead of the current forty-four thousand dollar subsidy the SAC now provides. They consider the move would lead to friendlier relations between the two bodies. So reports the “University of Toronto’s Independent Community Newspaper”, the newspaper.

One of the 19 cars in Sunday’s MathSoc Car Rally pulls into the first checkpoint. 38 people turned out for a wet but enjoyable day, and when it was all over, trophies went to Lee Matice and Doug Robb, who had driven .their way to first place just ahead of Paul Harding and Al Goodruff in 2nd, and Gary Dryden and Neil Clark in third place. Photo by Martin McPhee


fee study

C&sult&s The governmentsponsored study of tuition fee structures is now ex: petted no earlier than mid November, and possibly later. In an interview yesterday, project co-ordinator Leon Brumer said that the study had been given a two-week extension, but results were still expected some time this year. He added that a decision concerning tuition levels may be made before the report is completed. “We’ve asked for a study on current fee conditions, and specified that P.S. Ross and Partners, the consulting firm hired, should look for ‘suggestions based on prac-

Care To Be bn The Board? If you are an undergrad (from any faculty), or a graduate student you can apply to be on the Campus Centre Board which is the ruling or rubberstamping body in control of the Campus Centre. Get your nomination from the University Secretariat in Needles Hall. Twelve positions are up, nine of them student seats. Therefore, if you crave power, you have until October 26 to get your name in. Cheap Fuel For Home Heaters If your house is oil heated you can save about ten per-cent of your fuel bill through the Hearthstone Project. For most homes this would have added up to a 50 to 60 dollar saving last winter and slightly more for this winter. Hearthstone is run by Cornerstone Non-Profit Consumers’ Corporation where for six dollars you are put into a “buying group.” Cornerstone then bargains on behalf of the group. The member pays the regular rate to the fuel company and later receives a rebate from Cornerstone.

report tice in other provinces and countries ,” said Brumer. Asked if any decision concerning fee structures and levels will be made based on the report, Brumer said that, “a decision will be made with or without the report, ” and that the two are “not necessarily connected.” He refused to comment on the likelihood of a fee increase, saying it was “up to the politicians.” Brumer stressed that the report was not making any recommendations but rather “surveying the possible alternative fee structures. ” He felt that there was a good chance the report


would eventually be made public, possibly as early as the end of the year. He added that the institutions (colleges and universities) would probably be given an opportunity to comment on the report and offer some feedback. According to Brumer, no specific instructions were given to the firm. However, there have been indications that they will study the feasability .of tying tuition fees to program costs, a move vehemently opposed by the Ontario Federation of Students (OFS). “A student’s ability to pay does not go up in proportion to program costs,” said OFS spokesperson Alan Golom-

bek. “%’ you had made tuition fees proportional to costs in 1972,” added Golombek, “tuition would now be up around $1300-$1400." Golombek added that the OFS opposes any policy that could result in higher fees, on the basis that it will further limit access to postsecondary institutions. He went on to say that tuition fee increases is one of the major concerns of OFS, and that their upcoming meeting (Sept 28 - Ott 1, Queen’s University, Kingston) would be used to discuss ways of opposing any such increase. Bernie



What did you think of orientation?


Armstrong, Earth Science 3 I, missed most of it, but I saw the BobShoo-Bop Revue at the pub. It was fun.

Barb Addie, Math 4 I just came on campus last Saturday so I haven’t been around enough to give an opinion.

Brian Plante, Math 4 I wasn’t involved at all this year, so I couldn’t give you an opinion.

By Asad


and John


Sharon Toy, Recreation 4 It was OX the best orieritations ever, especially the tent. If there were free concerts of all types (not just bluegrass) it would be a lot better.

News Senate supports The taken going ment dents (TA’s).

UW senate has finally a stand in the ondebate over employof foreign visa StUas teaching assistants

advertise all part-time assistantships teaching from Dec. 1 to April 1 preceding the Sep. 1 start date, and not offer any employment to visa students until a


Below is the text of the senate motion passed this week. “Because of the high quality of education offered at Ontario universities, many foreign students study at our universities. Not only do these students benefit themselves from studying in Canada, they also make very important contributions to the quality of education offered by Canadian universities. “We, the Senate of the University of Waterloo therefore feel it important that foreign students be encouraged to study here, and that the university continue to offer them all the benefits of study that it routinely offers to Canadian students.” A motion that foreign students be encouraged to study here and be offered all the benefits given to Canadian students was introduced by grad senator Mike Levy and passed without opposition. A Council of Ontario Universities (COU) report first brought attention to the matter at the Feb. 20, 1978 meeting of the Senate by stating that “ . . .pressures are being brought to bear that visa students not be hired as teaching assistants.” These “pressures” took the form of new regulations, one of which would require the university to nationally



E mira Go f Club Welcome 18 holes par 70 excellent greens food service licensed



call 669-3795 half mile west on Hway 86 Reduced rates before Pm Mon-Fri $4.00 Wkends & Holiday! $6.75 Call Thursdays for Sa reservations and Fri

*-Comprehensive medical services (by appointment) -Medical Treatment of minor medical problems (eg. flu, sore throa :, cold, ear aches, etc.) -Emergency medical services -Nursing services and health counselling *-Counselling services (by appointment) -Consultation for counselling for self or family *-Dermatology Clinic (by Doctor’s referral) *-Sports Medicine Clinic (by Doctor’s referral) -Pregnancy tests -Morning-after-pill --Birth control information -Nutrition counselling -“Think Thin” - A Weight Control Group -Wart Treatment Clinic (by appointment) -1mmunizations (including Rubella Vaccine) -Allergy injections -Administration of prescribed injectable medic :ation -On-going treatments -Laboratory facilities (by Doctor’s order) -Day rooms (for daytime Nursing care) * For students only



Health Services is available to students, staff and faculty to the University of Waterloo. For students, Health Services functions as a “Family Doctor”. For staff and faculty it is an occupational health center. An appointment or in person.

is necessary

An appointment

is not required

to see a Doctor or the Counsellor

to consult

and can be made by phone

with a Nurse.

Space is still available in the following upcoming academic session: ARTS 220R - Chinese Thought 81 Culture Fall Term, 6:30-9:30 Thurs., Rm. 042 Instructor: P. Levine ARTS 221R - Chinese Thought Winter Term, 6:30-9:30 Thurs., Instructor: L. Hardy

& Culture Rm. 042


being taught

to Friday injections otherwise

Information: 885-l Appointments:

at Renison

in the


ENGL 140R (RZ) - Basic Writing Skills (For students whose native language is other than English - replaces Offered Fall and Winter Terms. Lecture: 11:30 Mon. (Sect. 01) or 11:30 Wed. (Sect. 02), Rm. 044 Lab: 3:30-5:30 Thurs (Sect. OI), or 7-9 Wed. (Sect. 02) Tutorials: 2 hours, to be arranged ,Instructor: J. Jewinski M ENV 375P/475P (R) - Seminar in Environmental Fall Term, 1:30-3:30 Thurs., HH 175 Winter Term, 1:30-3:30 Thurs., HH 174 Instructor: J. Towler

In addition,



ENGL 109Z.)


The Psychology

of Classroom


Introduction to Social Work 01: 8:30 MWF, Rm. 044, Instructor: B. Porlier 02: 2:30-5:30 Tues., Rm. 044, Instructor: J. Dickinson 03: 7-10 Mon., Rm. 044, Instructor: L. Fusco

space is still available

in the following

B. Porlier L. Fusco new courses


by the College:

ARTS 241 R - Art and Society 1 An examination of man and society through the arts. Art as need: personal display, celebration, communication. Themes of love and relatedness, death anxiety and despair, politics and ideology, festivity and fantasy. Fall Term, 7-10 Thurs., Rm. 044 Instructor: M. Bird

expression, and illness,

ARTS 242R - Art and Society 2 A continuation of Arts 241R. Winter Term, 7-10 Thurs., Rm. 044 Instructor: M. Bird ISS 350A (R) - The Non-Medical Use of Drugs, Drug Dependency and its Management This course will be concerned with contemporary non-medical drug use: the drugs in common use, their effects, their sources and the processes of distribution, the extent and patterns of use, various theories dealing with the causes of use and dependency, the social and psychological characteristics of users, and various approaches to the treatment of drug-dependent persons. Fall Term, 3:30-5:30 Mon. and Wed., Rm. 044 Instructors: I. Campbell, R. O’Brien ISS 350B (R) - Problems of Adult Education from the Perspective of the Social Sciences An interdisciplinary examination and analysis of adult education in Canada with particular reference to the local situation. The course will deal with the historical development, philosophical, psychological and sociological foundations of adult education. It will also focus on political policies and practices, trends and the status of adult education. Fall Term, 7-10 Wed., Rm. 042 Winter Term, 7-10 Wed., Rm. 044 Instructor: J. Towler

8:30-6:00 9:00-4:oo posted)

SOC 368R - The Sociology of the Spoiled Self-Image This course will examine the social causes and consequences of a spoiled individual self image associated with conditions such as mental illness, sexual deviance, alcoholism, drug dependency, or a criminal record. Winter Term, 7-10 Tues., Rm. 044 Instructor: M. Nagler

Hours Monday Allergy (unless

dian graduate student abroad felt that “there should be some statement from the university which affirms that the university values these people,” and following discussion and amendment the motion was easily carried, Federation President Rick Smit, who did not attend the meeting, was not available for comment. Mark Winnett

your OHIP number.

(If it is an emergency

smoother operation and to enable us to obtain your medical a “Blue Slip” when you arrive. a Doctor we will also require

5 -

SOC 367R - The Sociology of Physical Disability This course will examine the social factors associated with and the consequences of physical disability for the disabled person and for those with whom they interact. Particular attention will be given to stigmatization and rehabilitation. Among the types of disabled persons to be studied are epileptics, ostomates, mastectomates, the blind, the deaf, the senile, victims of polio and cerebral palsy, amputees, the obese, and the physically scarred. Fall Term, 7-10 Tues., Rm. 042 Instructor: M. Nagler

We operate on a first come first serve basis unless it is an emergency. please tell the receptionist when you call in or come in.)

If you are seeing

idea that it was best to “let sleeping dogs lie,” especially as the number of Ontario Graduate Scholarships available to foreign visa students has been increased from 50 to 60 and the value raised to $4800. The motion, however, found support from other senators, including vicepresident (academic) Tom Brzustowski, who recalling his experience as a Cana-

SOC WK 121 R - Social Problems Winter Term, Sect. 01: 8:30 MWF, Rm. 044, Instructor: Sect. 02: 7-10 Mon., Rm. 044, Instructor:




Renison College Wecial Interest Courses

SOC WK 120R Fall Term, Sect. Sect. Sect.


To facilitate to complete

den their stand. This was Dean Watt’s point of view, and, as he was involved in discussion with the government, the motion was tabled until the September meeting in order to see what developed over the summer. As it turned out, the Government decided not to implement the new regulations “at this time”. This seemed to strengthen the

PSYCH 241 (R) - Educational Psychology: Offered Fall and Winter Terms. 10:30-12:30 Tues., 11:30 Thurs., Rm. 042 Instructor: J. Towler




visa students

propose a motion at the June senate meeting that would make the community aware “ * . *of the value to Canadians of foreign students,” to reassure visa students at UW and to take a public stand. The original motion ran into opposition over some wording that was felt to imply that UW was, or had been, engaged in discrimination’ against visa students. A further objection was that the motion might antagonize the Department of Employment and Immigration and cause them to har-

written statement had been submitted stating that some positions remained unfilled, for approval by the local Department of Employment and Immigration officer. This prompted senate to pass a motion that a statement be made supporting the employment of foreign students as TA’s, Lynn Watt, Dean of Graduate Studies, was appointed to draft the statement but did not because in his opinion “it did not seem prudent to do so until all the facts were clear” and “a public statement at this time would still not serve a useful purpose.” This prompted Levy to


21 I, ext. 884-9620


record we ask you

For further

information, contact: The Registrar, Rension College, 844-4400.

, Art ains



475 King N. Waterloo Phone 884-0220 Enter off King St. or Weber St. N.

Thursday, Viennese October 5 9 Ballroom Fat Albert’s =riday, Dctober 6 Saturday, Dctober 7

Your $3.00 admission includes a special 10th Anniversary stein for this special 10th niqht. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Advance tickets are available. Don’t miss the DRIFTERS! This is their final performance this week. They’ll be here from October 2-5.

Viennese Dinner Dance (see below for details). Ballroom Viennese Ballroom Dinner Dance (see below for details). Pickle Cellar Doors Open at I2:OO noon - more details below.

Sunday, Pickle Cellar Doors Open at 12:OO noon - more details below. October 8 I Monday, Pickle Cellar Doors Open at 5:00 p.m. - more details below. October 9 Tuesday, Pickle Cellar Doors open at 5:00 p.m. more details below. October 10 Wednesday, Pickle Cellar Doors Open at 5:00 p.m. - more details below. October 11 Viennese Ballroom CHYM Night at Oktoberfest. Admission just $3.00. Thursday, A Cash Buffet is available. October I2 Pickle Cellar Doors Open at 5:00 p.m. - more details below. Friday, Viennese Ballroom Sorry, sold out. Dctober 13 Pickle Cellar Doors Open at 5:00 p.m. - more details below. Saturday, Viennese Ballroom Dinner Dance (see below for details) Dctober 14 Pickle Cellar Doors Open at 12 noon - more details below. 1ETAILS:


CellarAdmission is $3.00 per person - No advance first come, first serve. Lots of entertainment your friends. A cash buffet is available.

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Dinner Dances - the party starts at 5:00 p.m. but your seats are still ‘waiting for you - even if you get there at 7:00 p.m.! A delicious smorgasbord dinner, entertainment, dancing, as well as a late buffet are all included in the $11 .OO price per person. Advance tickets are available. Call the “Oktoberfest Desk” at 884-0220 to guarantee your seats.

“Creative scientists and creative artists sometimes travel on the same path.” Such was the essence of the holograph exhibit Tuesday in the Arts Centre Gallery,, by two Toronto artists, Mike David Sowdon and Helinski. Holography is a form of three-dimensional photography in which coherent light, -such as that from a laser, is used with photographic plates, to produce 3-D images. After-the plate is developed, the same laser beam is used behind the plate to create a convincing illusion of the original object. The mathematical theories of waves and light needed to realize such a process was invented in 1947 by Dennis Gabor, an English physicist. However, its application was not possible until the invention of the laser beam in the 1960’s. The hologram was originally developed by scientists. Its technological uses include the design of musical instruments and the measurement of strain in objects under stress, such as car windshields.


21, 1978.


6 -

a dimension Sowdon and Helinski are two of a small number of Canadian artists who have expanded its practical functions to an artistic level. A first exposure to this new creative visual medium is an eerie and somewhat disturbing encounter. Sowdon explains that this may


be due to the unfamiliarity the eye feels with this new concept in photography. Using a red laser beamto illuminate the plate, the hologram teases the eye with a red glow. You reach out to touch it and it’s not there . . . Barbara Wolfe


Student Ontario Student Aid applications are down by 30% at UW, but the reasons are still a matter for speculation. Alan Golombeck, information officer for the Ontario Federation of Students gave several explanations for the drop in student aid applications: enrolment is down and “15,000 students are disqualified because of the eight term eligibility criteria.” He also attributes some of the blame to a poorly promoted advertising campaign. The new plan also requires parents to sign tax waivers, which appears to have some people upset. The Ministry of Colleges and Universities now re-

aid is cut quires students to fill out two ne\v forms. The “real assets” form gives the Ministry a detailed account of one’s liquid assets and real earnings, and a “tax release” form allows for financial scrutiny. Dave Reynolds of UW’s Student Awards office states that “there is a phenomenal amount of bureaucracy created by the system.” He also speculates that parents are hesitant to sign away their financial autonomy. “Students may want and need OSAP, but their parents may be unwilling to complete the form.” This makes the student ineligible for OSAP. Rick Smit

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Letters David Carter’s review of Saturday Night Fever in the Sept. 15th edition). As for the fast-paced action and human drama mentioned by Sisson: there was a period .of approximately 20 minutes when nothing of any import happened so that I found myself shifting in my seat, glancing at my watch, and wondering that if the movie was over why weren’t they letting us out? Fortunately the action started again and I could lose myself in inane dialogue and hokey acting. By the way, Sisson is no Star Trek fan if he seriously thinks that this second-rate space opera is in any way comparable to the greatness that is Star Trek. Live long and prosper. Jerome Scott ES Architecture

The Imprint encourages letters to the paper. Letters should be typed, doublespaced, on a 64 character line, addressed to “The Journalism Club, C/O The Federation of Students.” Please include your telephone number, name and faculty. Letters should not exceed 700 words. Letters for the next thursday’s Imprint should be submitted , by noon Monday. They may be brought to the federation office to be placed in the Imprint mailbox. , I



Galactica no Star Trek I would like to take exception to Ron Sisson’s review of “Battlestar Galactica.” It may be a successful film but I found it a little bit short of “enjoyable.“. Admittedly the quality of the special effects left little to be desired but special effects do not (necessarily) a good movie make. Especially when the quality is pretty well standard since “2001." I find disturbing the increasing tendency to revere expensive special effects and slick presentations as if they were the be-all and end-all of cinematic endeavour. , Whatever happened to good acting (of which there is little in “Battlestar”)? For once I find’myself agreeing with a review in the Chevron for much the same reason. (I am referring to



brought democracy back to Chile which was taken away by the communists. You, should be more objective. Secondly, you don’t prove the CIA was wrong in what it did and furthermore the CIA didn’t even do it. Prove the CIA did it. What’s wrong with the CIA? The change in Chile was a revolution carried out by patriotic generals who didn’t want to see Latin America’s longest democracy come to an end and another cornmunist government come to power (or stay in power forever).


I just finished reading your article on Chile and find it appalling that such an article appeared under “news.” The article is plainly written by a member of the Anti-Imperialist Alliance or the Marxist-Leninists. It is a comment and not a news story. Firstly, who said their were “military terrorists” that overthrew the communist government? That is your value judgement. They


You Canadians should be very proud because the government here has supported the patriotic Chilean government and has sold it arms on many occasions. We should be grateful. . You should not allow communists to call General Pinochet a “military terrorist.” Terrorists are communists or Arabs. Mr. Pinochet restored democracy to Chile which was taken away by a communist government that only got


21, 1978. Imprint

7 -

32% of the vote. Be more objective and keep news in the news sections. Thank you for your patience and time. Pam Smyth Editor’s Note: Mike Ura, the author of the story, is not associated with the AntiImperialist Alliance. Imprint apologizes for an error whereby the first two paragraphs of the story should have been the last two.


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21, 1978. Imprint

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New computer .

On the one side are the random access memories (RAM’s) made from millistopic silicon chips, and on the other are the mechaniincluding cal devices, disks, drums, and tapes drives. Although their access time is in the order of a few nanoseconds (billionths of a second), RAM’s can cost between $25 and $40 per kilabyte (a kilobyte is 1000 8-bit bytes. A byte can store a single character). Disk-pack memories, by need between comparison, 1 one-hundredth and one full second to access a single bit (subsequent bits are moved much faster) but cost only about 1 cent per kilabyte. The impact of the memory on both current hardware and software design has been substantial. Extremely complicated operating system routines have been devised to make the most efficient use of main storage. With the goal of keeping frequently-used data and program routines in main storage (semiconductor memories) with their less-frequently used The gap has been around in secondary so long, almost three de- counterparts storage, computer memory cades, that although it has d&visions including segbeen narrowed considaraments and pages, memory .&bly from both sides, it is caches, paging routines and presently almost taken for algorithms, scheduling granted.

The myriad of computer memory devices now on the market can be classified into two basic categories: the extremely fast and expensive semiconductors and the cheap but slow mechanically driven storage devices. The gap in both speed and price between these two types of memory devices has affected virtually all fields of computer use. However, two new storage devices which could close the gap are now entering the market. The ramifications of these new devices could be substantial, provided that the prices come down quickly enough. The memory market itself is lucrative, gobbling up $5 billion worth of tape and disk drives, drums and semiconductors per year. The market is growing at the rate of 25 percent annually. However, the risks are high. Numerous ingenious memory devices have failed to break into the market because by the time they reached the market the need for them had disappeared.

have been devised refined, implemented and rigorously analyzed. Although current production lines will probably sell well for several years yet, computers and their software presently on the drawing board may have to incorporate these intermediate memories to compete for future purchases. The CPU’s (Central Processing Units) of current computers usually spend 75% of their time either executsoftware ing complex routines such as those above, or simply waiting, leaving plenty of room for improvement. One manufacturer of mainframe computers estimates that CPU performance could be increased two to three times using intermediate memory technology. Probably more important, however is the potential for use of charge-coupled devices (CCD’s) and magnetic bubble memories (MB’s) in intelligent terminals, especially portable ones, and in small computers. Intelligent terminals contain a small memory enabling the user to enter and edit data for several hours, then transmit it to the computer at a later time in a matter of minutes. The savings in telephone

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charges alone can be considerable. Semiconductor memories presently in use have the chief disadvantage that if they lose their power, they also lose their contents. . The fact that bubbles retain their contents without power makes them an ideal replacement for RAM’s in such applications. The Texas Instruments 763 and 765 intelligent terminals (introduced last year) utilize a 92 kilabit magnetic bubble memory. The above-mentioned advantages have made them so popular that orders are reportedly backed up for 6 months, despite their selling prices of $2,700 and $3,000, respectively. The primary intended markets are in sales organizations and newspapers. There is also a considerable demand for magnetic bubbles from other manufacturers. Another primary application for gap-filling memory technology is in small desk-top computers. Such systems usually employ a “floppy” (flexible single platter) disks, cassettes or occasionally, paper-tape readers. Although the new gapfiller memories will be more expensive per bit than these existing devices, they enjoy the advantages of having no moving parts and faster access time. For example the magnetic bubble memory in Texas Instruments’ 765 and 763 terminals is ten times faster than floppy disk, leaving cassettes completely out Of the picture. While technological ad-vances of this magnitude would -be guaranteed success in any other market, the nature of the computer hardware market leaves their success largely dependent upon the marketing and managerial skill of the manufacturers. The prices of disk storage and semiconductor memories have been dropping at annual rates of 20 to 25 percent and 35 to 40 percent, respectively and the , maximum storage capacity of a silicon ship roughly doubles every year, Thus the gap is closing itself. The problem of marketing any new computer technology is typified by the so-called learning curve. Manufacturers must make enthusiastic and often exaggerated forecasts about


may never make it big in the the future of their devices bread-and-butter computer to interest potential cusmarkets. tomers. Magnetic bubble memory This will provide a marchips consists of a magnetic ket for their first generagarnet film containing crystion, which when sold will talline cells in alternating provide both feedback and serpentine strips deposited revenue for their second on a non-magnetic generation, and so on. garnet wafer. The “bubTypically a product must bles” are cylindrical sell at a reasonable volume magnetic islands which are within 18 to 24 months to formed from the contracadequately justify further tion of the strips when a research. perpendicular magnetic Failure to generate a suffield is applied. A metal _ ficient demand can only layer with its own magnetic delay further research. A field, can move these bubdelay as short as six months bles through the garnet to a can be enough to cause a detector circuit where they dent in the learning curve register. A fourth layer which could make the prohouses control circuits. duct obsolete before it is Although both new matever fully marketed. erials and production must Proof of this lies in the be used, their simplicity number of technological makes them easier - and in devices throughout computhe long run cheaper - to ter history which would produce than semiconduchave succeeded, had they tors. The key area of interest been introduced six months is in reducing the size of the to a year earlier. serpentine strips in the Although substantial magnetic film. Reducing technological breakthe size of the bubble to 1 throughs, neither CCD’s nor micron could permit the MB’s are immune to preconstruction of 1 to 4 marketing obsolence. megabit (million bits) Like conventional chips. semiconductor RAM’s, As nientioned above, CCD’s consist of a series of Texas Instruments has built microscopic circuits etched a 92 kilabit bubble for its and deposited photographiown 763 and 765 intelligcally on a chip of ent terminals‘: Research by silicon. However, CCD’s both TI and Rockwell, may continuously move small result in 256 kilabit (thou quantities of charge along a sand bits) and 1 megabit series of shift registers, or on the market “holes” arranged in ‘a memories within a few years. Hitachi, closed loop, compared to Phillips, National storage within the transisSemiconductor and Intel tors and capacitors in are also getting into the act. RAM’s,. Although slower, One special property of the use of “holes” in the CCD make it inherently bubbles, unlike semiconeasier to manufacture and ductor memories, is that they retain their informabecause of their reduced tion when the power is support and control requirements, turned off. This, combined a CCD chip with their complete lack of will cost about the same as moving parts make .them a RAM with only l/4 as especially appealing to inmuch storage. . The similarity of materistallations, such as with telephone companies, als and production where reliability is espemethods for these two semiconductors makes it cially important. These same two features make relatively simple to switch bubbles an excellent auxfrom one product to the iliary memory for micother. Fairchild’s 9 and 16 and roprocessors which have a Intel’s 16 kilobit CCD’s engrowing share of the martered the market only just ket. before their semiconductor Charge-coupled devices, RAM counterparts, at about on the other hand are good the same price, and did not candidates to replace fast do well. disks for temporary storage, Although both firms have and for use with onlocation intelligent termi. introduced 64 kilobit CCD’s, slow market accepnals. But when it comes to tance and a shortage of filling the ever-closing gap RAM’s has resulted in a diin the mainframe market, version of CCD R&D and rebetween CCD’s and RAM’s, 1 search personnel to RAM the jury is still out. Stephen W Coates research hence the latter

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The Arts




Ottawa’s six Cooper Brothers (two of whom are related) paid a visit to Waterloo for last Thursday’s South Campus Hall Pub. Though the group got off to a slow start, after they were sufficiently warmed .~p they were able to delight the crowd of close to two hundred people with their easy going style. Though the group is in the style of the Eagles and Outlaws, they showed also that they are able to “hardrock” it at times. During the first two sets they.switched from country-rock to hardrock with apparent ease. At times it seemed as if the Eagles influence was so great, that I thought I heard “Peaceful Easy Feeling,” however the song turned out to be original material written by the band. In fact after the show one of the band members told me that while their songs sound like the Eagles, most of the Coopers’ songs were written ten years ago. Unlike the Charity Brown pub, most of the crowd stayed to the conclusion of the Brothers’ final set. The finale consisted of a change of pace that showed the versatility of the group. The last set was comprised entirely of Paul McCartney songs from the Wings era, and was performed-s quite admirably. While the Coopers did not get the customary encore, they were well,received by the crowd, and much of the audience were on their feet dancing before the night was out. While Thursday night’s

Landlord hassles? Come to the Landlord and Ten, ant Clinic on Sep. tember 20th ant 21st in Room 113 ir the Campus Centre at 2:00 pm.. Mr Wayne McCormick, a local lawyer, and the Legal Resource Office will be there to answer your questions. NOTE: For anyone considering being a volunteer for the Legal Resource Office, this would be a great introduction to the Landlord and Tenant Act. _

bob flop SCH Pub was successful, Friday’s SCH Pub was an unqualified failure. Only 30 people attended the pub and the pub ended up closing early. It was a disappointment for both the Federation, and the band, Percy and the Teardrops. The Teardrops, who are not well known were hoping to establish themselves in this area. The group specializes in a combination of fifties rock and roll and sixties British rock. The major cause of Friday night’s low crowd was the Ali-Spinks WBA Heavyweight boxing championship, which was shown that night on TV. Apart from the Grad Club, most events and pubs on campus received less than average attendance. The fight (in which Ali easily out-pointed Spinks to regain his title) was so popular that even Dominic Troiano’s bass player was seen watching the fight in the Grad Club after his concert was finished. J.J. Long

21, 1978.







a jazz-rock

tended the Friday concert The only disappointing thing about the Dominic made up a small audience Troiano concert last Friday, indeed compared to the the first of two held in the millions who saw Troiano with the Guess Who on Theatre of the Arts on the American television. weekend, was that so few people turned out to see a -However, the intimate very fine performance. atmosphere that resulted proved ideal for the apTroiano, who is certainly preciation of Troiano’s one of the best guitarists polished jazz/rock. Canada has produced, first Selections from the achieved recognition when band’s two albums, “Burnhe put his virtuosity to work ing at the Stake” and “The for the internationally famJoke’s on Me” were perous Guess Who. ’ formed. as well as some new Following the dissolution material. of that band he formed his The only difference beown, and since then has at- tween the album versions tempted to pursue a solo and the live renderings of career without leaving this the music was that Troiano country. _ and the other band members The approximately one took longer solos. hundred people who atThe longer solos added to



the effectiveness of the music, since on his albums Troiano tends to reverse a common fault of jazz/rock musicians, that of showing off at the expense of the music, by not showing off enough. They also served to demonstrate that while Troiano, as (in descending order of quality) lead guitarist, composer, lyricist and lead vocalist is the focal point of the band, the bassist, drummer and keyboard player are all very competent musicians as well. The performance was relaxed and unpretentious, emphasizing music and not showmanship. Troiano, who seems almost shy, apologized once for being late (the concert started at 8:45 instead of the

scheduled 7:~) and jokingly apologized once more when he made several mistakes attempting to play arpeggios in artificial harmonies. Lighting was used simply to illuminate the musicians, not as a show unto itself. The combination of the superior acoustics of the Theatre of the Arts and the superior equipment of the band resulted in superb sound. Troiano seems to be a better guitar player than composer, and this may account for the poor attendance on Friday. Be that as it may, he and his band put on a creditable performance, and displayed a standard of musicianship seldom seen in amplified music. John McKay

net gross

After selling around 2000. tickets at McMaster the week before, McLean and McLean could only attract 225 at the South Campus Hall pub last Saturday. With a minimal amount of talent in music, humour and social commentary, they fulfilled all expectations for grossness and obscenity - and the audience loved it. Gary and Blair McLean are mature and polished entertainers who gave their audience what they came for.

plete spectrum of invogue topics. They covered bilingualism, Maggie and Pierre, hockey, television ads, Christmas, sex, drugs and “shit”. These two brothers who are facing obscenity charges in Sault Ste. Marie have been on the entertainment scene for six years. While admitting that grossness is their major drawing card, they intend to entertain rather than offend. They like to think of their act as cynical humour in street lingo. In all the audience knew what to expect, and enjoyed it. Asad Mohammed

The usual noise and revellry of the pub was missing, as a spellbound audience listened to the com-



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Truffaut Truffaut’s “The Man Who Loved Women,,” playing until September 21 at the Hyland Cinema, is a story of exactly what the title suggests and something more. The insatiable sexual appetite of a forty year old bachelor engineer, Bertrand Morane (played by Charles Denner) is the central topic. But the manner in which Truffaut artfully and delicately handles this lively material guarantees the viewer of satisfaction on many levels.


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Bertrand’s obsessive attempts to enchant and seduce as many as possible of the women he is attrac.ted to leads him into many humorous situatiqns. His unsuccessful bid for the pleasures of a forty-one year old bra-and-panty-hose saleswoman are thwarted on the arounds that he is too old foruher. (She is 41, he 40, yet she can’t seriously entertain any man over 30.)


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the editor (Brigitte Fossey) of his autobiographical book “Skirt Chaser”. She understands his inward yet honest approach to the opposite sex. She even plays his game for a short period of time. To her, he is not merely a Casonova or Don Juan figure, but an artist. She can stand apart from the rest of his faithful, if not sincere, mourners when at his funeral they appear in order to pay their last respects. This bizarre funeral attended only by females also begins the film, “The Man Who Loved Women.” It induces the stinging question which of these women finally commits the

passionate act that silences Bertrand? Oddly enough, this never occurs. Without the now overused, mundane and obvious tactics of violence, flaunted sex and splashy sensationalism Truffaut has dealt wittily and correctly with his subject. This film, its surface entertainment value and emotional comment should not be missed by any serious moviegoer. The divergent yet vernacular landscape of malefemale relationships portrayed is significant, and the straightforlvard method of delivery testifies to his genius. Peter


bites back

Inevitably, along comes -,You’ve- seen it “Piranha”. before in different forms. Hitchcock did it with . - “The _x Birds,” and recently Spielberg did it with “Jaws.” “Piranha” is so similar to “Jaws” that the effort put into the making of the film seems hardly worthwhile. The advertising for “Piranha” - one can guess shows a curvacious woman in the water about to be devoured from the depths by a gigantic piranha. Just like “Jaws”! And there is a lot of splashing around in the water as the camera gives us piranha-like shots of the swimmers, complete with deep and threatening music. The producers of this B-grade epic obviously spared themselves the cost of a scriptwriter as they blatantly stole large chunks of the plot from “Jaws.” Remember Martha’s Vinethe resort area yard threatened by the giant shark? Yet another resort area is threatened by guess what? in “Piranha”. And everybody wants to hush it up. Except our heroes who attempt to save the world from the piranhas’ . It seems that the American army had been experimenting with “fish genetics” creating a piranha that









could destroy Vietnam’s by actually being useful in a waterways during the Viet-. few scenes, as played by nam War. (for some reason, Heather Menzies. they even created a saltThe military is involved water strain of piranha, as in the cover-up with the rewe find out later). The war sort owners -even after the ended, the army poisoned re%ort owners7 guests bethe piranha, but neglected come the piranhas’ dinner. those mutant piranha that One warning. Don’t let survived. As the piranha the promo make you believe swim their way downthat this is another Jaws. stream chomping various Piranha is basically a dislimbs and torsos-along the gusting, artless filrh. Its atway the heroes try to stop tempted humour couldn’t the carnage. Bradford Dillsalvage this. Rather than man, who obviously classic, couldn’t land a role in a re- being a suspense Piranha is a tasteless bloodspectable film, romps letting. around with the Hollywood Leslie Gostick standards of a dumb woman Randy Barkmanl who surprises the audience

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quity including the change room of a clothing store. Yet-amidst all this below the belt humour and amoral conduct Truffaut succeeds in strengthening the truth of one aspect of male sexuality. The desire to sexually exploit to various degrees concerns us all. In his own words, he cannot be satisfied with any one relationship because all around him on the streets and in the shops he sees Them, “Because they are there. Because they are strange.-Because I don’t yet know them. And because they love it.” In this sense Bertrand becomes an artist of sorts and is not’ discovered until shortly before his death, by

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Boston Back

A case can possibly be made for Boston’s second album, ironically titled, “Don’t Look Back,” as being the year’s most eagerly awaited release. The only other contender for this distinction is “Darkness On The Edge Of and it seems like Town,” only the critics were really concerned about it.

master’s degree in mechanical engineering from MIT - whether you consider this fact significant proba: bly will depend on which faculty you’re in) is touted as being a musical genius.

So here it is. Whether you like it or not will probably be a reflection of your basic beliefs about life. For those who believe that life, and therefore art, should be dynamic and progressive, this record won’t excite you if you’ve heard their first one. For those who are willing to get into an enjoyable groove and stay there, “Don’t Look Back” will suit you nicely.

With their talent and the time they had to record, you’d think they would come up with something a little different than this. While I’m no mathematician (Pogo, help!), my addition gives me a figure of 34 minutes of playing time for this record, a figure I’m not exactly thrilled with. When you subtract z minutes for Scholz’s boring instrumental noodling entitled “The and another 4 Journey”, minutes for “Party” (the lyrics of which are downright moronic) you’re left with 28 minutes of exciting, well-produced though perhaps mechanical - rock’n’roll.

While the above distinction is rather arbitrary and black and white, the simple truth about this set of tunes is it is almost a carbon copy of Boston’s first album. Some people have even gone so far as to draw direct parallels between songs on this album and songs on the

“Don’t Look Back,” the single, with it’s great metallic guitar, and “A Man I’ll a song that Never Be,” surges and builds like “Foreplay/Long Time,” are both quite enjoyable. The most important point to be made about this record is this: it’s not really

last one, and I wouldn’t they’re entirely wrong.


Again, whether you find this similarity distressing depends on your outlook. One at least has to admit this: Boston is a band that is cap-able of great things; they’re innovative, talented musicians, and dedicated to what they’re doing. Tom



has a

bad, it’s just that Boston is capable of so much more. If they take their own advice and look towards the future instead of dwelling on their past, they may come up with an album that’11 just astound us. For now, we’ll have to put up with them being better than just about everyone else. Jason Mitchell




Genesis Were Three

When Peter Gabriel left Genesis at the end of 1975 after the group had produced nothing for a year and a half, their millions of fans wondered what would become of the supergroup. However drummer Phil Collins doubled up as lead singer and the group released two superb albums: Trick of the Tail and Wind and Wuthering in 76 and 77 respectively, which surpassed all previous releases. However the departure 0; guitarist Steve Hackett earlier this year seems to have had a more pronounced effect. The three remaining members of the band keyboardist Tony Banks, and guitar and bass player Mike Rutherford in addition to Collins, seem to be remaining together more out of desire to prove they can do so rather than from musical inspiration. At least, this was the impression of the author after hearing their latest: And Then There Were Three. The first three cuts don’t encourage the listener to hear any of the others. The

title of Down and Out says it all, Undertow is simply a poor ballad, and Ballad of Big is a very disappointing cowboy story. However, the next song, Snowbound, as well as Many tooManyand Say It’s Alright, Joe, both on side 2, are excellent emotional tunes, reminiscent of pieces such as Ripples of Trick of the Tale, and Blood on the

Rooftops of Wind and Wuthering. The side ends with Burning Rope, a song in which the vocals and instrumentals are not well matched. Side two opens with Deep in Motherlode, which although pleasing, lacks the inspiration the group is famous for. Scenes--f@rn a Night’s Dream,like the Ballad of Big, suffers from very poor lyrics, amongst other things, and the closing song, Follow You, Follow Me is annoyingly repetitious. Only one song, Lady Lies exhibits the old Genesis magic. The composition is simply brilliant, and the performance equal to the occasion. While much of the material is disappointing, the total length of the album, over 50 minutes, is far above the average, so it partially equals out. Although this is not a great Genesis album, it’s certainly a good album period. If you’re not into Genesis this is not a good album to start with, but if you are, buy it. Stephen W. Coates Modern Man Stanley Clarke The bass guitar has taken a step forward in the world of contemporary jazz music. One of the chief musicians responsible for this trend is former Return To Forever bassist Stanley Clarke. His first 3 albums introduced the world to a playing style that featured the bass guitar as the lead instrument. In addition, it was backed by “fusion music” characterized by avantegarde overtones and the customary trading of licks between musicians. The combination of the two are responsible for Clarke’s music being so creative. However, on his latest release, “Modern Man,” Clarke abandons his frenzied assault on the bass guitar exchanging it for the conventional approach which he strove to escape from on his earlier albums. Furthermore, he has totally disregarded his jazz influences and settled for a more marketable disco ap-




21, 1978.

preach. Essentially, “Modern Man” is an innovative disco album and not a fusion album. Obviously, Clarke has fallen into the trap of “funkifying” his music the way jazz guitarist George Benson and bluesman B.B. King have done recently. Supposedly, Clarke is trying to relay a special message to listeners by offering them an album that is focused on one concept. However, the message is quite unclear. The Opening Statement with its silly lyrics, Hail Space Warriors/ You Have Come Along Way/ Our Fight For Freedom/ Has Taken Us Through Many Arenas/ We Have Weapons and Vessels/ But Now I Choose/ The Sound Of A Plucked String, gives the listeners one distinctive impression. He does not refer to this theme again until the last track on the album. Also, the lyrics of his songs do not match the musical content. Clarke is too clever a writer to pawn-off onto true fusion fans lyrics that belong in the “Kiss-Hawkwind-Parliament genre. There is an extreme lack of Clarke’s extravagant bass playing. Instead, he has re-

11 -

placed it with heavy horn and woodwind overtones in the foreground of most of the songs. This texturing of the music gives it a sound similar to the Brass Construction; Tower of Power; and at times KC and the Sunshine Band. One of the brighter moments on Modern Man is a tune entitled: “Rock and Roll Jelly.” Clarke and guest guitarist Jeff Beck exchange licks in the true fusion fashion. The resulting effect has Clarke sounding the way he should and Beck once again displaying his virtuosity at the guitar. Rock and Roll Jelly has shades of “Hello Jeff,” a tune from Clarke’s Journey to Love album and “Bluewind,” from Beck’s “Wired” album. The beat is disco which gives the tune a vibrant flavour. Clarke should return to modern jazz music and leave disco music for musicians who are more adept at it. “Modern Man” fails as a jazz album. It also raises a question; Where is Clarke going with his music? It will be a true loss to fusion music if he opts to stay in funk. Leonard

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10% off for students on take out and home delivery Ticket\s for individual performances for all this season’s outstanding UW’s fine theatres . . .






go on sale Monday morning at 9 a.m.. professional entertainment attractions at






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GROSSMAN DANCE COMPANY Extraordinary modern dance Sat., Feb. lo/79 -8 p.m. $5.50 (Stu./Sen. $4.00) - Limited Seating DANNY




. VINCENT PRICE plays Oscar Wilde in John Gay’s play “Diversions & Delights” Thurs., Oct. 19/78 - 8 p.m. $8.00 (Stu./Sen. $6.50) l


MOE KOFFMAN QUINTET with jazz Koffman-style Fri., Oct. 20/78 - 7 p.m. or 9:30 p.m. $6.00 (Stu./Sen. $4.50)


. CARLOS MONTOYA World’s foremost flamenco Wed., Nov. l/78 - 8 p.m. $7.00 (Stu./Sen. $5.50) l




mime troupe


dan. 17/79

Mon., Tues., Sat. 9 A.M.-8P.M. .Wed., Thurs., Fri., 9A.M.-9P.M. Sun 12-8P.M.

885-0580 47%A

Oct. 25th performande Nov. 21st performance Jan. 12th performance All nwfarmances of


- 8 p.m.



Hungarian Orchestra


TWO SCORE & MORE Lighthearted musical revue Victorian era to the Jazz Age Thurs., Mar. 29/79 ~ 8 p.m. $6.00 (Stu./Sen. $4.50) *Performance(s)





Gypsy and Dancers



‘\“s,. 1

This outstanding attraction plays usually to major cities only on its North American tours. An open date in the schedule makes it possible for us to present this exciting ensemble in Waterloo. Exuberant dancers in authentic and elaborate costumes with an orchestra that includes rare cimbalons, zither: and of course gypsy vlolins. Tues., Jan. 9/79 $7.00 (Stu./Sen.

~ 8 p.m. $5.50)

In Theatre of the Arts All others rn Humanities Theatre

Sorry. the performances llsted below are all sold out of Les Grands Ballets Cansdiens of the Royal Winnipeg Ballet of Karen Kain and Frank Augustyn with Entre-Six the children’s entertainment series.



NOW THREE TICKET LOCATIONS FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE! Box Office, Room 254, Modern Languages Building, UW Campus 8854280 Starting Tues., Sept. 26- Bishop’s Style Shop, Stanley Park Mall, Kitchener and KW Symphony Office, 56 King St. N., Waterloo Main




to 2 p.m.

Licensed under L.L.B.0 You must be 18 or over to enter the Pickle Cellar entrance on fwth dds

- 8 p.m. $5.00)

. RAY SEALEY A Canadian star on classical Sat., Mar. 3/79 - 8 p.m. $5.00 (Stu./Sen. $3.50)

i c-.

. THEATRE BEYOND WORDS Canada’s finest mime troupe Fri., Feb. 2/79 - 8 p.m. $6.00 (Stu./Sen. $4.50)

. THE ROMEROS Spain’s “Royal Family of Guitar” Sun., Feb. 4/79 - 8 p.m. $7.00 (Stu./Sen. $5.50)



“LES TEMPS DUNE VIE” (en franqais) Theatre Populaire du Qukbec $5.50 (Stu./Sen.

. CANADIAN BRASS featuring the specially-commissioned horse opera “Hornsmoke” by P. Schickele


contemporary - 8 p.m. $3.50)


“LES CANADIENS” by R. Salutin the hit of Toronto last season Theatre Passe Muraille production Tties., Jan. 16/79 - 8 p.m. $6.00 (Stu./Sen. $4.50)


SCOTLAND ON PARADE panorama of autheritic Scottish entertainment direct from Glasgow Thurs., Nov. 23/78 - 8 p.m. $7.00 (Stu./Sen. $5.50)

Fri., Jan. 19/79 $6.50 (Stu./Sen.

*ARETE a full-of-surprises Sat., Nov. 11/78 $5.00 (Stu./Sen.




of building

HOMEMADE SOUP _ AND COFFEE with purchase of any sandwich Mansize Corned Beef, Roast Beef or Ham on a Bun, cole slaw . . . ..-...... Sandwich Platter with cole slaw, roasted potatoes, vegetablea . . . . . . . . . . . .

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The Arts


Quebec’s Harmonium to play Waterloo PAC The Quebec rock group Harmonium will be making a four stop tour of Southern Ontario from the 22nd to the 25th of September. The concert dates are set for Kingston on the ZZnd, London on the 24th, Hamilton on the 25th, and the PAC here, on campus, Saturday the 23rd. A short, four date tour of California is planned for the group with opening date set for the 29th of September at the University of California, Berkeley. The Quebec government is subsidizing the group’s California tour and Premier Levesque will be giving a 20 minute s eech before the group’s s ow starts at Berkeley. The -California tour coincides with a Quebec culture week in California and other Quebecois artists will be playing at Berkeley. The- other California dates are in Los Angeles at a nightclub of the same vein as Toronto’s El Mocambo, and at another college campus. Harmonium’s most recent concert appearance was on September 9th at an 11-day affair with about ten bands on the program.


The show was staged at Montreal’s Jarry Park and had about 50,000 people in attendance. The group played a 45 minute set with only two days rehearsal, according to group spokesman Serge Fiori. It marked their first public performance together in over a year. For those unfamiliar with the group, here is a short resume. Harmonium released an album in January, 1974 titled “Harmonium” which sold 125,000 copies (considered “Platinum” in Canada), mostly in Quebec. At that time, the band consisted of three members. They were Serge Fiori (acoustic and electric guitar), Louis Valois (bass) and Michel Normandeau (acoustic guitar). It was a “folk” oriented album but one can also hear electric guitars, fluglehorn and drums. The lyrics and music are composed by Fiori and Normandeau on five of the eight songs, while three are solo efforts by Fiori. The lyrics are interesting and worth reading, if your French is up to it (especially “Aujourd’hui je dis bonjour a la vie”).

The second album, “Les Cinq Saisons” (the Five Seasons) was released in March, 1975 and marked a change in style for the band. Two members were added to the group: Serge Locat (synthesizers, piano, mellotron) and Pierre Daigneault (piccolo, saxophone, clarinet, flute). The three songs on one side only are seasonal themes. The last song on the side, “Depuis L’Automne” has a lengthy solo by Serge Locat as does the seventeen minute “Chanson Sans Paroles” (Song Without Lyrics) on side two. Only the lyrics to “Depuis L’Automne” are provided, but are worth reading for the “joual” or Quebec French dialect, as well as the poetry. Harmonium released their third album “L’heptade” in November, 1976. For this disc, four new members were added: Monique Fauteux (voice, Robert Stanley organ), (electric guitar), Denis Farmer (drums, percussion), and Libert Subirana (flute, saxophone), while Pierre Daigneault was dropped. In addition to the above

personnel, Niel Chotem played a major role in composing short instrumental pieces between Fiori and Fiori-Normandeau compositions, arranging songs and performing some of the keyboard work. Michel Normandeau ceased to be a


21, 1978.

musician with the band, but continued to compose songs. L’heptade is also a theme work, consisting of seven songs and Chotem instrumentals tieing the songs together. The songs deal with stages in life and the mysteries associated with living in this world. It is a double album lasting about ninety minutes and in my mind stands out as one of the finest works in its style to emerge from this country. It also marks a further progression along the path taken in “Les Cinq Saisons”. Again, the poetry of the lyrics stands out and the. intensity of songs like “Comme Un Fou” and “L’exil” is remarkable. Pierre Bertrand of Beau Dommage and Richard Seguin of Les Seguins perform backing vocals. Seguin and Fiori teamed up along with other memhers if Harmonium (Fauteux, Farmer, Subirana and Stanley), Neil Chotem and other studio musicians to produce “Deux Cents Nuits a l’heure” (translation: two hundred nights an hour) under the name of “Fiori-Seguin.” It was re-


leased in May of this year. The album remains on the charts in Quebec and has several notable cuts, namely: “Deux Cents Nuits a l’heure,” “Illusion,” “La Moitie du Monde” and “La Guitare des Pays d’en Haut.” The title cut is a fantasy in the same vein as “L’heptade”. Both “L’heptade” and “Deux Cents Nuits a l’heure” have reasonable voice and instrument solos permitting the artists to showcase their abilities. The latest album marks another change for Harmonium in that it is more commercial, but I still find it quite satisfying. The current short tour concerts will be two and a quarter hours in length with one song each from the first two albums, two or three from “Deux Cents Nuits a l’heure” and the principal part coming from “L’heptade.” I could say that the PAC concert will be a “musical experience” (to use a hackneyed phrase), but if the concerts at Massey Hall and Convocation Hall were any indication, it will be worth the price of admission. Peter Stevens

Invites you to join us and celebrate our



Anniversary Until September offer

29th w

all food orders! Parkdale

Offer applies to Waterloo and Cambridge dining out orders and the Kitchener takeout location.


room and

A special thankyou for your patronage over years. And if you haven’t tried our menus yet, c in and acquaint yourself during our gala 16th niversary celebration. Hours: Open daily at 11 AM Monday to Thursday until 1 AM Friday and Saturday until 2 AM *----I--. . . ALLll 3unaay unw iu rtw

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13 -

in Cambridge

The eyes have it. All descriptions turn glib phrases fall hollow similes simply imply cliche “Do

you wear contacts?”

No glass enhances each glance- demands another connected by sight Staring at the universe Divided in two by a nose All about them Is in them Yet they are without, contained and content No witness required to acquire an existence No matter their substance is present, and I am still here, looking in clearing up, running down backing off from myself leave what’s real for my life what is not in those eyes But how do they look when they’re



Ripped, Abstract

Framed, Cracked Constructions




0~0~4mmemm00-0---0-0---r I




l an express Bus from the Math Building I to the lslington Subway Station I




I I I I f






but _ _. it you look inside of yourself you’ll find the right answer yours

ID cards

School must


Compact fridges One semester: Two semesters: Free delivery For more information, or 8854871


be produced


for: $60 $90 to order, call

Due to limited space be picked up as early as possible.

Service by the Federation


Its all irrelevant my friend for you can * ask anyone their opinion and thoughts

ARRIVES 10:15pm At Campus Centre

TICKETS only at the Campus Centre beside the turnkey Thursday from 9:00am-4:OOpm


We always give other people advice on how they should be with others and what they should do

12 :45pm 2:45pm 4:15pm 5:45pm

I I SUNDAY I DEPARTS 9 :OOpm I 1 From Brewer’s Retail Parking Lot at Bloor & Islington I COST I Coach $3.10 (one way) I Non-Feds


ARRIVES At lslington Subway Station FRIDAY

11:30am 1:30pm 3:OOpm 4:30pm



DEPARTS From rear of Math Building 1

I live my life cowering behind a brick wall, Afraid of what is on the other side And using it as a fortress to protect me. Do not roughly break it down . . . Although you will destroy the wall You will destroy me as well, When the wall falls. But it can come down safely, If you are patient And remove it brick by brick With love. I may be frightened at first, But you must remember. .. I have lived behind this wall all my life. I mav seem at times, not to want it down, But G is my only salvation. And you can take down this wall, With love, and patient understanding, If uou choose to. Please choose to, For I love you. . .

the last


Sept. 15th.

of Students,


Head office: of Waterloo.


P.O. Box 281, Stoney Creek, Telephone 416-561-9765


Spgrts 344 The Waterloo Warriors performance this Saturday was a great improvement over last Saturday’s, as they defeated the Guelph Gryphons 34-7 at Seagram * Stadium. The win was mainly due to the quarterbacking of Greg Somerville and the running of Joe Alves. The crowd was again small as about a thousand people watched this week’s contest. The support was good for the small number of people mainly due to a contingent of a UW band. They played rousing songs to assist the Warriors in their quest for the win. The quarterback for Waterloo(Somerville) called an excellent game, mixing his plays well and running on occassions himself. He used several receivers and made very few mistakes. The offense relied heavily on running back Joe Alves who scored two touchdowns and ran the Warriors out of several bad field positions. His most spectacular romp was for 75 yards for a touchdown in the third quarter which virtually put the game out of reach for the Grvphons. was 20-7 and the Warriors scored1 1two more converted 1 1. 1 touchdowns to add insult to J injury. Andrew Taylor


‘The UW soccer Warriors beat the Western Mustangs 3-O in an invitational tournament in Sudbury, Sunday night. That win gave UW the tournament championship. The Warriors qualified for the championship round bv defeat-

Dan Hagen collects



2 tember



15 -


by Mike



by Mike


h> ,

a first down on the 35 yard line Photo by Mike Torontow

The Waterloo

starting defensive





21, 1976.



Sept 23, 8pm-


Physical Activities Complex (PAC)

Feds: $4

Others: $6

Tickets avaitable at the Federation off ice and Orientation tent.


The ‘music that HARMONIUM plays could best be described as french Canadian folk rock. The members of the band are extremely accomplished as well as innovative. HARMONIUM has played before 300,000 people in Quebec and to sell-out crowds in Toronto and Vancouver. Don’t miss the opportunity to experience HARMONIUM, live at the PAC; Saturday, September 23, 8 pm. /




Monday, September 25 Flea Market in the Campus Centre Great Hall, 10 am - 4 pm. They say there will be cheap munchies at noon. Sunday, Septe...