Campus Events -
A writing skills conference is being held at Conrad Grebel: (I wonder whether they could help me write these campus events?) At the 9.00 AM session, school administrators will discuss writing skills. At the 1.30 PM session, workshops will be held. At the 7.00 PM session, there will be a tour and discussion of UW’s writing clinics. , The CC. Pub is featuring a DJ to play lots of groovy tunes. , This week’s Fed Flick is The Three Musketeers starring Oliver Reed, Richard ChamI berlain, Faye Dunaway and Charlton Heston. A light and fluffy film, good to the last bite. $1.00 for Feds, $2.00 for aliens. Physics 145 at 8.00 PM. ’ The Chinese Students will be hosting a gettogether at 9.30 PM in CC 135.
Taped mu?ic at the Pub. 1hope you followed that hot tip from last time and tried qut the centre pin ball machine. Free (!!! ) for Feds and 50 cents for all you other suckers.
There will be a Board of Governors in NH 3006 at 10.00 AM. -
- Wedneiday, June 6 The K-W Red Cross Blood Donor Clinic will be held at Grace Lutheran Church, 136 Margaret Ave., at Louisa. They are hoping for 300 donors so volunteers will be appreciated. Hours are from 2.00 to,,4.30 in the afternoon and from 6.00 to 8.30 in the evening. The DJ returns to the Pub. 50 cents for Feds after 9.00 PM and $1.00 after 9.00 for others. The Chinese Students Association Mandarin class will be meeting at 8.00 PM in CC 135.
Rev. Victor McWilliams will speak at the K-W Chinese Christian Fellowship meeting on “The Work of the Holy Spirit”. WLU Seminary rm 201, at 7:30 PM. The dance studio of the Chiqese Students Association Dance Group will be held from
The Point, an animated feature, and How I won the War starring John Lennon will be shown at 9.30 PM in CC Great hall. Absolutely free!
7:30 to 9:30 PM. Call Clement Tong at 886-6087 for more information. -Saturday, June 2,-
A DJ at the Pub again. Same boring prices.
The Fed Flick is featuring The Three Musketeers again. That’s six Musketeers ~‘0 far.) Prices are the same as for Friday’s movie. The writing skills conference continues at Conrad Grebel. At 9.00 AM teachers and high school principals will discuss the subject and at 11.00 AM, Dr. Ledbetter will give reports and recommendations of courses of action to improve writing skills. I David Dunbar, a prize-winning piano player, will be holding a benefit concert for the K-W John Howard Society’. Humanities Theatre at 8.00 PM. Admission is $4.00 general, $3.50 for seniors and students.
Worship qervices are being held at Conrad Grebel at 7.00 PM. Everyone is welcome. The K-W Chamber Music S’ociety is presenting a spring Bach concert, performed by members of the Stratford Ensemble. It will be held at the Church of the Holy Saviour, 33 Allen East, Waterloo, at 8.00 PM. Admission is $4.00 general and $3.00 for students and seniors.
A Computer Science Club meeting featuring a talk by Ian Sharp, president of I.P. Sharp Limited. Tea and doughnoughts as usual. Everyone is Welcome! MC 5158 at 8.00 PM. The Cooper Brothers will be playing at the Waterloo Motor Inn at 8.00 PM. No, it’s not disco! (sigh of relief)
DJ at the Pub. Ditto on prices. Need camping equipment for the weekend? The Outers Club has lots of good equipment for rent. See equipment room door for rental tinies. PAC 2005. This weekend’s Fed Flick is last week’s movie plus one. The Four Muskkteers starring Oliver Reed, Raquel Welch, Richard Chamberlain and Michael York. Physics 145 at 8.00 PM. $1.00 for Feds, $2.00 for others.
Need I repeat that there will be a DJ at the Pub and that the prices will be the same?
The Four Musketeers will be shown as the Fed Flick again. That makes 14 Musketeers in two weeks, which should be enough for anyone!
Worship services will be held at Conrad Grebe1 College at 7.00 PM. All are welcome. Dig your bicycles out of the attic and pump up your tires. The Outers Club is sponsoring a bicycle trip to Elora. Meet in the Campus Centre at 9.30 AM. Pack a lunch. \ - Monday, June 11 Scotch brand taped music will be played at the Pub. Feds can get in free but others have to pay 50 cents after 9.00 (Hah, hah!). -
This time it’s masking taped prices.
Equestrian Club Meeting is being held in the Campus Centre somewhere to discuss the planning of a club show and, other club activities. Members may pick up cards and Newsletters at the Intramural Office. 6.00 PM. The Mime Company Unlimited is present ing an interpretation of George Orwell’s nonfictibn in an experil’nental format combining spoken and mime techniques. Theatre of the Arts at 8.00 PM, tonight through Friday. Pay what you can. A second Bach sprin; concert will be held at the-First Mennonite Church, Stirling & King E., Kitchener, at 8.00 PM. The concert is being presented by the K-W Chamber Music Society and performed by the Stratford Ensemble. Admission is $4 general, $3 for students and seniors and $10 for families.
The Mime Company Unlimited will be repeating their interpretation of George Orwell. See Wednesday for details. The Outers Club will be holding a general meeting to discuss up-coming.trips and membership. A few short films will also be shown. All \ are welcome. CC 112, at 5.00 PM.
. ’ -,,,I . ,._. Friday
Editor -News Editor ’ ’ Advertising Manager Sports Editor Graphics Editor . \ Features Editor _ Science Editor Entertainment Editor Prose and Poetry Editor
Randy Barkman Ciaran O’Donnell John W. Bast Palm0 Venneri Harry Wan John Rebstock Bernie Roehl Lori Farnham \ Jennifer Edmonds
Imprint is the University of Waterloo’s student newspaper. It is an editorially independent newspaper published by the Journalism Club, a club within the Federation of Students, University of Waterloo, Waterloo, Ontario. Phone 885-1660 or ext. 2331. Imprint is a member of the Canadian University Press (CUP), a student press organization of 63 papers across Canada. The paper publishes every second week in the Spring term; mail should be addressed to “Imprint, Campus Centre 140.” We are typeset by the Dumont Press Graphix collective; paste-up is done on campus. Imprint: ISSN 0706-7380.
. . - Psst. I Your tie is crooked
I did it I’m Famous!
1, 1979. Imprint
A thousand years (subjective’time) have passed since the last issue came out, but of course it’s really only two weeks gone by. It’s so restful doing only one paper in two weeks. I’m glad we decided to do that, and make it Friday . . . and it’s all going so well: a good story on the Elora gorge, on the’ Feds shedding their wings, and we could even have had a scoop preview-of Mathweek’s revolutionary addition to their program, but they asked me not to tell. And we’re pretty fair in entertainment, too. It warms my heart to see the world spinning like it should. And helping that spin this week, are H.D.L. Night, Palmo Venneri, Harry Warr, Bernie Roehl, Don Becker, Jennifer Edmonds, Oscar Nierstrasz; we had a flying visit from Ron Reeder, we welcome Sean Sloan, and we greet again Prabhakar Ragde and mention Lori Farnham in passing. News Editor Ciaran O’Donnell has donned the hat of the Foreign Correspondent and boogied for Pqris, France for a while. Randy Barkman has undergone minor dental surgery but has recovered in good order; Sylvia Hannigan, disapproving of our financial operations, is planning to come in weekly and dig us out, which is just humongous by me. . . (it reached out a tentacle, grasping a lever to fire the proton-congealing death ray. Its boneless digits tightened - suddenly a flare of light erupted from the screen where it viewed its supposedly helpless prey-blinded, it slupped to the floor) mad photographer JWB. Cover photo by Randy Barkman.
1Prose and Poetry Imprint is looking for submissions of student prose *and poetry for our upcoming orientation issue. If you are feeling creative, or if you have created in the past, then submit your material. for publication. Short stories, humour, all types of poetry, graphics and artwork - all is welcome. You don’t have to be in arts to write. Right? Send submissions to the Imprint office;either in person or through on-campus (or offcampus) mail. The* is an on-campus mail box at the turnkey desk in the Campus Centre. Didn’t Harold Robbins start this way? ’
Joe: our Lead,er .
If you wish to place a classified ad in Imprint, either visit us in our office (Campus Centre, Room 140) or mail US your;ad with money enclosed. Cost is $1.00 minimum for 20 words and 5 cents a word thereafter.
No more Joe Who! it’s “Mr Primeminister”:
Single room for male student. 5 minute walk to either university. Fridge, toaster, tea kettle available. No cooking.- $18 weekly. 884-3629.
In comfortable home, large double room. Full use of home, kitchen, appliances, and outdoor pool. Quarter mile track nearby. Within walking distance. Parking free. Near buses. 8851664.
Experienced typist, essays, reports, theses, etc. No math papers. Westmount area. Reasonable rates. Call 743-3342.
No more problems. _ Huh. Huh.
Joe. I want to be a photographer and an actres?.
New Perplexia 50. Find a common English word of length’7 letters (no repeated letters) whose letters are in reverse alphabetical order. ( I 51. What is the next number in this sequence? 33544355-_ c.. EI/ Given a 7 minute and a 4 minute hourglass, show how to measure 9 minutes. Solutions 47. 21978 48. almost, begins: biopsy,
49. Take one coin from the first bag, two coins from the second bag, and so on. Weigh them. The number of grams overweight is the number of the bag which contains the heavy coins. H.D.L.
At its June 5 meeting, the UW Board of Govnors will approve 20 sabbatical leaves. 10 professors will be allowed half year leaves at full salary; five will take a year’s absence at two thirds pay; two will have full pay for a year; one will be allowed four months at full pay; and another has to settle for 58 percent pay for a year. The BOG is also rectroactively changing the starting date for the recent increase in tuition from May 1 to April 30. The first day of classes for the spring term was April 30, causing some blushing on BOG’s cheeks. Wage increases for professors are also being recommended. Assistant Professors go from $17,485 to $18,377; Associate Professors get $23,890 from $22,731, and Professor goes from $29,725 to $31,241.
From the Can You- Believe Everything You Read Department: A Campus Centre Board Committee is considering the institution of smoking and nonsmoking areas in the Campus Centre Great Hall. They are, however, unsure if it will be effective or not. This term they claim that they will use a smoke-producing machine in the CC to determine which way the smoke moves. Say they: “There is no point in segregating an area if the air quickly mixes.” Last February, the “Smoking Committee” had decided to implement the no smoking regulation but at a recent meeting the CCB was told of the further developments. What next - a committee to study the committee?
The Campus Centre Pub has cancelled its Disc Jockey for Monday and Tuesday nights on a trial basis. The test is as follows: if just as many people come for taped music as the Disc Jockey, at 50 cents a shot, then why have it? Wednesdays at the pub is talent night.
Darlington Nuclear Power station has not been built yet, and nuclear power critics feel that now is as good as time as ever to protest the station. Last time they did, 4 people were arrested. Another attempt it being made this June 2. Posters are up on campus asking students to “join thousands in a peaceful protest It’s set for 12 noon at .Dar’ against nuclear power”. lington Provincial Park. For further information call WPIRG, on campus at 2578 (884-9020).
Correction Imprint incorrectly that J.J. Long wrote culated a petition
printed and ciragainst
1, 1979. Imprint
Feds clip _-their wings
News Shorts BOG
new food EngSoc’s supplier. This was done, instead, by Rick Sellens.
The Federation of Students has sold its only fourseat airplane and is hoping to sell off its two two-seater Cessnas to the same buyer. buyer. The planes are part of the Federation’s University Flying Training and are kept at theWaterloo-Wellington Airport. The organization is about 15 years old and offers courses on how to fly. If the two-seat plane is sold, the Federation is considering limiting its program to fee-paying Federation members only. Currently, the program is open and to students, staff, faculty from UW, as well as people from Wilfrid Laurier University and Conestoga College. The four-seat plane was used for training but was used mostly for crosscountry flying by those who have passed the course and for their friends. Ron Hanson, who has passed the Flying Training Course, says that the plane will be missed but admits that only ten to thirty students use it. The Federation says the plane was sold because it was not being used enough. It had about 300 hours of rental last year and needed 600 hours to break even. Public aircraft are more expensive to maintain than private aircraft because of regulations. government The plane was built in 1965 and competes for business with three 1977-78 fourseaters at the airport. The two-seat plane is in of work on its need upholstery and paint. University Flying TrainMike ing co-ordinator
Ruwald was unaware of the attempt to sell the smaller craft and said “It doesn’t make a lot of sense.” He feels that it will place too great a demand on the remaining plane in peak
periods of use, in the fall and winter terms. “In the . end,” he said,“you don’t end up saving money.” He also feels it would reduce the program’s flexibility. Ruwald says that the use
of the training service has never been greater. He attributes this to a “hiring binge” by airplane companies due to the retirement of WWII flyers. Randy Barkman
This week marks the start of a new fitness testing program which will tell students, staff, and faculty just how fit or unfit they are. The program, run by Health Services physician Dr. Bruce Moran,_will provide a health assessment and recommendations to as many as 200 members of the UW community. The testing is carried out in two parts. The individual is first asked to fill out a Health Hazard Questionnaire, the results of which are processed by a computer to provide appraisal and indicate possible areas of lifestyle modification. ,This is followed by a medical check-up to determine the
available to the public at large. Similar programs also exist in business and industry. The project here at UW is currently being funded by the Federation of Students The cost of the evaluation and by the Faculty and Staff is $5.00 for students and associations. UW president $10.00 for faculty and staff. Burt Matthews has guaranStaff members who cannot teed funding up to the find a suitable time during budget level of the program, the week for testing may be and so far the project has granted time off from work remained on-budget. to Participate in the evaluaThe purpose of the pilot tion. project is to determine the Programs similar to this resources funding and have been implemented at necessary to implement the University of Manitoba such a program on a larger and Carleton U,niversity, scale, and <if there is good which has extended fitness response from the univertesting beyond the university community there is a sity community and made it chance a similar sort of pro gram be may implemented on a continuing basis. Interest in the program has so far been quite good. to the results on-campus, in 110 people have Walter McLean, up until Over recently a member of the which Epp actually had a expressed an interest in edge over McLean. being tested, and the capacWaterloo City Council, is slight and off, the ity of the program is only now the new .Member of Both on-campus NDP trailed far behind. Parliament for the Waterloo 200. riding. Voter turnout was 76% The fitness testing progMcLean is a 43 year old overall, but in the *on- ram is, however, only a part campus poll only 10% of of a larger campus father of four and minister health the eligible voters actually of the Knox Presbyterian program. Lynda Davenport, Church. He has been a turned out. chairman of the President’s Defeated candidate Frank member of the City Council Advisory Committee on Campus Health, says their group is studying various ways of monitoring and improving the health and fitness of the university community, and will submit their report to Burt Matthews by June 30. (The pilot testing program will report some time in September).
state of the individual’s health by a mini-medical checkup in which the state of the individual’s health is determined through a series of simple tests.
A total of 2,574 degrees were awarded at the University of Waterloo’s 38th convocation last O.D.‘s (doctor of optometry); i0 M.A.‘s; 23 M.Sc.‘s; and nine PhD.‘s. On Saturday morning; 537 Thursday, Friday and Saturday. A total of 790 degrees w’ere awarded Thursday afternoon B. ‘Math. deg rees were awarded; 30 M. Math.‘s; one M. Phil.; and seven PhD.‘s. On Saturday afternoon, 468 B.A.Sc.‘s graduated; 85 M.A.Sc.‘s and 18 PhD.‘s. Dr. Josef Kates was installed as including514 B.A.‘s to art graduates; 66 B.A.‘s to recreation graduates; 160 B.Sc.‘s to dance, ’ health studies and,kinesiology graduates; 34 M.A.‘s; four M.A.Sc.‘s; one M. Phil.; two M.Sc.‘s and UW’s new chancellor. Also, six students were given Alumni gold medals for being tops in their faculties: Paul Allman for Arts; Barbara Chitovas for HKLS; Gary Long for ES; Robert Bond in nine PhD.‘s. On Friday, 636 degrees were awarded including 272 B.E.S.‘s (bachelor of environmental studies); six B. Arch.‘s; six B.I.S.‘s (bachelor of independent studies); 254 B.Sc.‘s; 55 Physics; Rajiv Gupta-in Math, and Barbara Ledain for Applied Science. Photo by John W. Bast
Will ‘cost $2.5 million
Construction Six years of controversy has ended. Construction has started on the three-span concrete post-tensioned bridge that will cross over the Elora Gorge at its most scenic point; Canadian Environmental Law Association lawyer who has John Swaigen, fought the building of the bridge at the Ontario Municipal Board (OMB) the Ontario and with ‘cabinet, has run out of institutions to appeal its / construction. Swaigen sees it as a case automobiles of “putting before nature” for the sake of “saving a couple dollars of gas”. He still maintains an interest in the bridge, watching its construction to ensure that certain. passed down by ‘2 guidelines the OMB are -followed.
looks over a juncture of a river into the Grand river. Just beyond built to the sound of heavy machinery.
the juncture Photo
increase the estimated $1 million cost. project The planned would straighten County Road No. 7. Elora Reeve, Art Hoffer, 2,000 of claimed that Elmira’s 2,200 citizens supported the Elora bypass. Opposition to the project started when two members of the GRCA, Morley Rosenberg (now mayor of Kitchener), and Mike Makarchuk (who ran federally for the NDP in the recent election)
1, 1979. Imprint
sought an injunction against the land transfer that was granted by the executive committee of the GRCA. The Gorge was carved in soft limestone by the waters of melting glaciers 20,000 years ago, and today is a tourist attraction. Environmentalists wanted to preserve the Gorge, and felt that proposed bridge would ruin its, and the town of Elora’s, character. Soon, G.O.R.G.E. was
the bridge is being
created. It stood for Group Organized to Retain the Gorge for Everyone, and was composed of groups from Kitchener-Waterloo, Guelph, Hamilton, Toronto and other areas. Groups included ’ Pollution Probe, The Ontario Federation of Naturalists, the Sierra Club of Ontario, and the Elora Gorge Defense Fund.
History Rosenberg and Makarchuk’s attempt to stop the land transfer was dismissed
by, the Supreme Court of Ontario in July, 1975 and was later quashed by the Ontario Court of Appeal and the Supreme Court of Canada. . The decision ruled that the GRCA had the power to transfer the land to the county. Rosenberg and Makarchuk had argued the opposite, citing the Provincial Conservation Authorities Act which they said limited the use of prop-) erty to “conserving land and making it more attractive.” In December 1976 the Ontario cabinet ruled that the case should go before the Ontario Municipal Board. _. The OMB held hearings in the summer of 1977 and in February of 1978. All the arguments, pro and con, were presented. The bridge’s construction was accepted by the OMB last July. In their ruling, they said, “There is little doubt that the proposal is, to say the least, distasteful to all and would.be avoided if it were reasonably possible.” Nevertheless, the need had been established. environmentalists The appealed this decision to the Ontario cabinet. It was their final effort. Said John Swaigen at the= time: “If an area like this can’t be protected, I don’t think there’s a natural area
in Ontario that can be protected under law.” He said that if the land was not protected “then the word ‘conservation’ in Ontario is meaningless.” The final appeal was lost in September when the Cabinet upheld the OMB decision. County Engineer, Allen Holmes, had won: “Every decision we’ve made has been upheld. . . It makes one feel that we did the right thing.”
There is no stopping it now. Construction is to be completed in the spring of 1981. Meanwhile the cost of the bridge has risen from $1 IdliOIl t0 $2.5 IdliOn. The $20,000 the Environmentalists spent on the bridge’s opposition “hasn’t been a complete loss”, says Swaigen. He says that pressure had made the designers of the bridge environment conscious. The bridge must have clean, simple lines and no visible supPorts that “could intrude on the scenery among other considerations.” Randy Barkman
The cover shows bulldozers on either side of the gorge clearing the land for the bases of the piers for the bridge. It was taken last week. ’
Ca-mpus What Campus should
do you think
Question be? By Ron
Correction: In our last issue’s Campus Question, Bernice Lyon’s picture was substituted for that of Gaye Martin.
Peter Bennett Math 4A Do you think the Federation serves any useful purpose?
Jo-Anne Irwin .a, How many dimples
on the ElorA Gorge bridge\
The conflict started April 1974 when Wellington County made a request to the Grand River Conservation Authority for a land transfer on both sides of the Elora Gorge to enable the building of the bridge. People from the town of Elora (11 miles north of Waterloo) maintained that the structure was necessary to alleviate Elora Tourist and truck traffic from the downtown area. They said that other proposed sites for the bridge would sharply
are on a golf ball?
Bob Ramsey Math 2B Is it going to rain all summer? Do you think Spring Profs are better or worse than Fall and Winter Profs?
Mike Ebert Engineering What do you campus?
of the art around
Janet Patterson ’ ’ Math 4A Do you think the CC pub should open at 12:00?
Terry Dawson Math 2B Where do you hide when
Glenn Taylor Math 3A Should students make and have access to the results of Professor Evaluations?
grey. spa&’ .I%
The studv of the effects of the media upon the society subjected tb varying forms and degrees of propaganda has been of considerable interest to social scientists since the 1960s. The phenomenon of the stagnation of mental agility and the powers of effective reasoning as a direct effect upon the consumer who watches television, reads magazines, and so on, has been dubbed the Communications Crisis. _ A leader in the field of dynamic communications flashback, which deals pith the psychological implications of developing and existing modes of communication, Dr. Ludicrous Name has recently joined the UW Faculty of Arts, in the Department of Psychology atid Maltreatment of Cuddly, Disconsolate Primates. A veritable messiah in the cause of a McLuhanesque revitalization of the media, Name is his own most.influential disof instantly outmoded forms of ciple. externalized malaggression. Name carried on most of his work as president of the Psychic Ecology Foundation from his former home in
An example. The phenomenon of counier-cultural malaggression is a byproduct of, among other things, those really incredibly annoying commercials on televidon that go’out of their way to explain something in excessive detail while pretegding that the context is natural and normal, whereas it’s really quite unexpected, stupidly-phrased and not any sense as far as grammar not to mention unimaginative, obtuse, obvious, repetitious, predictable, exceedingly boring, patronizing, tedious, repetitious, and very, very, very exaggerative, jargon-ridden, stylized and long-winded, and lots of other commercials too which are different but also very similar in the way they are poorly-structured and they affect your mind that way unless you’re always on your quard, like mine is.
When you learn to be normal, your mind becomes its own placebo.
Ratio of words YOU’ can
I’m the boy who cried
shall cover the earth. . . .
If you don’t know by now, you’ll never see the lighter than air-compression paddle down the streamof-consciousness arousing your giant aerosol lizard without the Grey Men it can’t be done
it’s too late.
without changing your perception of it. Just make sure_ you . _ always use the narrow-ruled pads of grey-lined paper, because they don’t_.. make it any more, so you’ll have to rush out and stock up on it
is a return to more traditional patterns of non-conformism. You can be different, just like us.
you were -
WOLF. Arfisf’s rendition of Dr. Name’s Waferloo home.
Dr. Name’s ma’nuscript arrived attached to a large card board box labelled “PROOF”, containing back issues of TIME magazine. Readers who wish to examine this material are irivited to visit our office in the Campus Centre.
Terra Cotta, Ontario. After the move to Waterloo, Name’s wife, Noah, commented on his single-minded, singlehanded devotion to the communications revolution, “He’s just about the only person doing nothing. There’s nobody else there to not do it. Everybody else who’s there isn’t.” Name has agreed to write this article summarizing his’ research of the last decade-and-a-half in light of the Communications ‘Crisis of 1979, and of the 1980s.to come. The article derives flrom several of his non-fiction “Believe Me, I’m Right”, “The b,estsellers, including Seven Deadly Synapses” and “You, and Mehood”. Dr. Ludicrous Name will be teaching several sections of Psychology 101 in the fall. No courses in his own field have yet been planned. If you think you can think straight, then it’s clear that you can’t. * Propaganda turns your Your mind mind to slush. the propaganda. becomes The- propaganda is slush. -l-he stagnation of Western stems from the -culture phraseobscurative mongering of the cdmmercialist psetido-intellectuals. When they want to
Everybody owes him/herself a brain. Communication has been a
@ f Ii ng
WHEELS 1 ---_ 1BICYCLE
chunks out of it gamma-rays and lasers. I know.
11:30 to 2 p.m.
Llcensecl under L L B 0 You musl be 18 or over to enter the Pickle Cellar yntrsnco on north MO
Tired of having y6ur 10 speed wheel&forever giving you trouI ble. McPhails are now making I
HEAVY DUTYWHEELS That should solve problems
HOMEMADE SOUP AND COFFEE with ljurchase of any sandwich
Mansire Corned Beef, Roast Beef or Ham on a Bun, co10 daw . . . . . . . . . . . . Sandwich PlattaI with cole slew, roasted potatoes, vegeta bloa . . . . . . . . . . . .
Rent a Moped It’s a first in Waterloo Region One . price
$12 79 per da$
Cor. King & Young, Waterloo
1 199 25
Price includes: Free mileage, helmet, insurance; gas, maintenance 81 sales tax.
Reserve your bike soon!
Phone 576-2810 1000 King-St. Kitchener
You have‘ everv right
to be. 1 not to be
We can’t a
Downstairs in -the Campus Centre -.
Worn tkae bank
d Hours: Mon.-Fri.
served from 6:00 - 800 PM Singemar? s Bavarian Chic ken Roast Pork and dressing
KENT HOTEL , 59 King St. N. Waterloo Free
Three licensed boards I
Tuesday Pizzq Special
Doors you Giant
IO:00 . PM
GRAY COACH NOW SERVES DESIGNATED’STOPS ON CAMPUS.. .
At the Administrative Offices inside the and at the shelter insid.e the south
north entrance entrance.
TO TORONTO EXPRESS VIA HWY. 401 Leave University North Bus Stop Monday to Friday - 3.10 PM and 4.55 PM Fridays - 12.30 PM and 3.40 PM (South Bus Stop Times are 3 Minutes Later)
‘6.45 AM - Monday 6.45.AM - Monday
to Friday NON-STOP
TO CAMPUS via Guelph EXPRESS
Sundays or Monday Holidays: 7.30 PM, I-8.3.0 PM, I-11.00 PM Subway Station) 10 - Via lslington JlrC!O PM LATE EVENING TRIP EVERYDAY TO KITCHENER
Kitchener Auditorium Wednesday, JuneI 13
FROM TORONTO BUS TERMINAL
ADDITIONAL DAILY EXPRESS SERVICE FROM KlTCjiENER BUS TERMINAL See System Time Table 2 or Pocket Card No. 2A
BUY “lO=TRIP Reserved seats $7.50 plus Service charge where applicable On sale at: Sam the Record ‘Man \Forwell Super Variety Flips,ide, Guelph All o’ther auditorium outlets
AND SAVE MONEY! AND
EATON’s Travel South Campus Hall Main Floor
: . .-
--- ,,“I use a Darryl Sitler hockey stick. ” “I use a Guy Ldfleur hockey stick. Hey Guy, you want some Weetabix? Gab Caplin and a newcomer to Second City act out an old favourate. Photo by John W. Bast 1
1, 1979. Imprint
Despite the apparently incredible dearth of creativity evident in the university environment, ‘there actually is some unusual experimental work being done on campus. A group called The Mime Company Unlimited is working in conjunction with two sociology professors to produce a workshop on the writings of George Orwell, presented in a hybrid form that binds theatre and mime. The purpose of thelexperiment is to explore the possibilities of joining theatre with academics. Considered as a piece of research, it is financed by both Canada Council and the Arts Council of Ontario.
The script is based on a compilation of excerpts from the essays and “non fiction” of Orwell (“Shooting an Elephant”, “Down and Out in Paris and London”). The sections not presented as dialogue between actors are spoken by professors Murray Paulin and David Kirk of Ryerson and UW, respectively they represent the “Don Quixote and Sancho Panza of Orwell’s mind”. The excerpts, presented roughly in -biographically chronological order, have been chosen to present a representative exploration of Orwell’s less familiar work, and also to make an example of Orwell as a
social critic. There is a possibility of the show being performed in an altered form by the mime company, after it leaves UW. The group 1originated in Niagaraon-the-Lake four years ago, and now operates mainly in Toronto. The workshop will be presented to the public Wednesday June 13 through Friday June 15 at 8 pm in the UW Theatre of the Arts. Admission is “Pay What, You Can” since the show is conceived more as an experiment than a full-fledged production, but it nevertheless promises to be unusual and interesting. O.M., Nierstrasz
Satire ih inned, .but fun of the impromptu part of the The Waterloo co’mmunity show. Improvisational comwas treated to the minor edy is said to be the group’s leagues of the Second City comedy network Sunday at strong - point, but the actors in were clearly groping the Waterloo Motor Inn,. search of something funny Graduates of the troupe have become enormously to say or do. So why do it at all? successful in movies and Of the 6 performers, Gabtelevision. Dan Aykroyd riel Cohen seemed the most and Gilda Radner are regulikely candidate for gradualars on Saturday Night Live, tion. Harold Ramis wrote the The show was a continuascreen play for Animal tion of Waterloo Motor Inn’s House, and John Candy, recently established SunAndrea Martin, Joe Flahday night dinner theatre, O’Hard, arty , Catherine only this time it was handDave Thomas and Eugene Levy perform in the -burgeoning Second City Television Network. In theatre, Second City is composed of a resident Toronto company, and the touring eroun which nerIt is sometimes too easy to formed yn Waterloo. The overestimate the depth of touring group has a high Twentieth Century classical turn-over: most recentlv music. The Stratford Cathy Gallant and Tony Ensemble’s .musical double Rosato have left. The Second City concept of provid, bill of last Saturday, May 26 proved how unoppressive, ing a talent training ground some modis a solid one; however, its even spurious, . thinning-out of talent is tel- ern music can be. The first work on the ling . ^ ** Ilrnl- I-l 1 1’ --7program was I ne 3oiarer s that the MlNot Tale”, a lesser-known piece to-capacity crowd didn’t by Igor Stravinsky, conenjoy the show - they did. ceived as a spoken theatriThe’ skits that were prewith accomsented have been tested on cal production panying music. The story is audiences for a full year a moral fable about a soldier now. Nothing much has who trades an old fiddle changed during the three with the devil for a book that (count them: l-2-3) times tells the future and forecasts the federation has brought market conditions. them to Waterloo in less than a year. The tale is How could the outtakes interesting and amusing, from a Guy Lafleur-Darrel but far from profound. It Sittler Weetabix commerserves more as a vehicle for cial not amuse? Exaggerexperimentation with the ated enough, betwgen <music, even the jinteraction poorest script spoofing a dialogue and action on the religious TV talk show will stage. produce boffo laffs from an Stark sets, masks, simple audience. lighting, easily identifiable Second City has the succharacters and a small cast cessful formula, crafted- by (four, of whom only three Mad magazine in the l%Os, speak) are complemented of satirizing commercialism by mime, a rhythmic, rhymand the trendsof the times. ing libretto, And Ga It’s unfortunate that they Stravinsky’s Neo-Classicist rely so heavily on easy (read score. A higher cheap) laugh-getters such as level of energy and expresswearing, homosexuality, siveness would have ugliness, drugs, and youimproved the performance name-it. - subtlety is not an overBut perhaps the greatest whelming feature of the disappointment was the piece - but the plavers’ trouoe’s awkward handling
led by the Federation of Stu- I dents. Most of the audience were couples from the community, not students from UW. It seems a shame that the fed’s energies are being diverted towards off-campus community-oriented entertain. ment. The cabaret did, however, provide an opportunity for people to experience professional theatre comedy. It also ended up $300 in the black. ’_ Randy Barkman
Double bill obera light and glib
enthusiasm was more than adequate to arouse the right degree of excitement. The second work on the program was an operetta by Sir Lennox Berkeley, a minor British composer born in 1903. The piece, an incredibly light opera called “A Dinner Engagement”, was first performed in 1954. It is even more mindless and superficial than your average Fred Astaire/Ginger Rogers musical, but it is almost because of its sheer vacuousness that it manages to be entertaining. The plot - allow me the liberty of glorifying it with that label - concerns the impoverished Earl and Countess of Dunmow who *have invited the Grand Duchess of Monteblanco and her son, Prince Phillipe over for dinner for the purpose of marrying their daughter to the prince. The mindless zaniness was fun to watch, but was almost frighteningly insubstantial. “There was no satire, nor wit, not even parody of mindless opera. Nevertheless, it is encouraging to see groups like the K-W Opera’ Guild producing well-performed of lesserinterpretations known works like these. I hope they keep it up. O.M. Nierstrasz
Special 15% food Discount for Students, Faculty and staff of WLU, U of W and -. Conestoga College on all regular meals, featuring Alaskan King Crab, Lobster, Teriyaki chicken, and choice steaks Monday
- Thurshay Friday / Saturday
L ’ 6
12 noon - 11 pm -12 pm - 12..am Spm42am
Build your own sandwich Mon. - Friday 12 - 4 in the-Extension
$2.95 for .a11you can eat!
Relax with your friends from 4-7 in The Extension
K-W’s original Disco-! Finest sound system in the area \
7:oo PM 3
The Arts Manhattwka
Plays three roles
Sellers does his zany best in ddl mmake ofdktssic novel
Well, it looks like that time of the year to once“ again showcase the talents of Peter Sellers. The man that you loved as the uncontrollably hilarious Inspector Clouseau of the Pink Panther films is again on the screen in another adventure comedy, The Prisoner of Zenda. Peter Sellers plays three roles in this movie,-including the title character. He is the fermenting old King of Ruritania, a character who fortunately departs this life down a very deep well (by falling from a balloon, of course). Sellers is also the old king’s wimpish, lisping son and heir to the throne, Rudolph, who is more interested in the affairs of gambling and wives of nobility than in the affairs of state 6-i good old Ruritania. And Sellers is also Sid Frewin, a commoner and
cabby in London, who< in addition to being Rudolph’s look-alike, is every bi-t the man Rudolph is not. J After the king’s death, Rudolph is sent for to return to Ruritania to rule, while his evil half-brother Michael plots Rudolph’s demise in order to gain the crown for himself. Despite the use of Frewin as decoy, the new king is taken and becomes the prisoner of Zenda (the bad guys’ castle). The film continues to straggle along with this opening, attempting to use Seller’s comic abilities to entertain its audience (the film certainly does not rely on plot). An angry count (played by Gregory Sierra, whom you may recall from the first season of Barney Miller) is added to the story to contribute a little more zip. Many magnificent, late medieval sets are included to .please the eye. But, no,
1, 1979. Jlmprint
look at masks and excuses
review of this film is very hard to write, particularly by someone who has been accused of identifying too strongly with Woody Allen. The image of a neurotic urban Jew he has built up and refined throughout his career as a stand-up comic, author and filmmaker may not bear any or may resemblance to the true Allen Stewart Konigsberg, but his fans have come to expect it and to thrive on it, and Allen himself has made a living from it. Annie Hall was the climax of this crescendo, a brilliant and hilarious, satire of relationships in the kitsch-conscious circles of urban America. But Allen is getting old. It becomes apparent when he takes off those ubiquitous horn-rimmed glasses: it was what he apparent in attempted to do in Interiors even ‘though he never appeared in front of the camera. Films like I Love and Death and Sleeper may have been box-office _ and critical successes, but compared to the promise shown in Annie Hall they seem trivial, consomehow centrating too much on keeping the audience in
the film doesn’t click. The movie’s plot is simply too confining for Peter Sellers to create anything close to the constant sidesplitting comedy of the Pink Panther films. Despite the fact that the story originates from Anthony Hope’s classic novel of the same name, The Prisoner of Zenda is just another in what seems a
long line of European-set swordfest comedies. And the movie’s reversal of the finale of the novel neutralizes any worth the original story had to present. There is one lovely scene incorporated into the picture involving commoner Frewin and Princess Flavia, who is promised to Rudolph upon his coronation. Frewin is about to head off to rescue Rudolph, and Frewin and Flavia realize a love for each other that can never be. “I’ll never forget you,” says Flavia, and Frewin replies, as he leaves, “And I’ll dream about you for the rest of my life.” The majority of the film is tedious and unenthusing, so save yourself the trip to the-theatre. It will be on the tube soon enough, anyway. (And who could possibly believe a villain named . . .Michael?) Michael Longfield
stitches to make any serious statements or draw an,y lasting parallels. In Manhattan, Allen has found his path once more: what may <be the perfect blend of comedy and drama, a beautifully structured and quietly poignant gem that will strike a responsive chord in the most insensitive of viewers. Comparison’with his earlier films, with the exception of the transitional Interiors, is rendered almost ludicrous. Allen plays Isaac Davis, a successful TV writer who quits in disgust to attempt a novel. Though Isaac embodies elements of the quintessential Allen character, he at once envelops and transcends it. Gone is the idea of the rest of society as a straight man; gone are the satires on a stereotyped Brooklyn childhood; gone are the frequent cut-aways to deliver monologues directly to the audience. With these distracting surrealities absent, the audience is free to lose the sense of watching a movie, and descend into the story itself. Isaac is having an affair with a 17-year-old girl (Marie1 Hemingway) and again, where this would have been another comic absurdity in an earlier film, here its plausibility allows the relationship to be explored i.n depth. Tracy is the most mature character in the film, so simply honest and straightforward that only one of her lines rings hollow, and that only because of a slight flaw in delivery. The other major characters seem to be suffering from anoxia as the result,of high pseudo-intellectual altitude; Isaac uses conventional morality as an excuse to avoid taking their relationship seriously, -and quits his job in a manic rage over dissatisfaction at a scene that everyone else is satisfied with. His best friend, Yale (Michael Murphy) covets a Porsche, utterly impractical in Manhattan, while denying his wife children because he feels their situation is not stable enough. The woman Yale is having an affair with (Diane Keaton) constantly spouts meaningless phrases like “negative potential” and denigrates the talents of others while showing no actual creativity herself. Isaac’s second ex-wife (Meryl Streep), who left him for another woman, is writing a book about the breakup of their marriage while denying that any revenge was intended. The true miracle of Manhattan is that the city itself never overwhelms, but remains content with a supporting role. ‘I’he movie is shot in marvellously grainy black and white, and opens with a montage of familiar scenes of the city. Allen’s voice is heard dictating various openings to his book on Manhattan, followed by’ Gershwin’s Rhapsody in
Blue ending as a firework display is superimposed over the night skyline. Allen the filmmaker has finally come into his strides here; the settings and angles are used with startling effect. At one point Allen confronts Murphy in an empty biology classroom in which several skeletons are’ hanging. The scene with Keaton in the darkness of the eerie walkthrough exhibits at the Hayden Planetarium is the closest to erotic that Allen has ever come. One of the most effective bits is one in which Allen, Murphy and Keaton are seated in a row at the syrnphony after Allen has taken up with Keaton. There is no dialogue; with Murphy’s screen wife acting as an anchor, unaware of what is happening, we watch the expressions and discomfiture of the three of them as they orbit each other. It is a powerful unvocalized exclamation mark, and like so many scenes in the movie, it hits closer to home than one would like it to. In the end, Isaac decides that his novel will be about “people who constantly create real unnecessary neurotic problems for them_ selves that-keep them from dealing with more terrifying unsolvable problems about the universe”. This is the message, the rationale of the picture; we are using modern-day social complexity as an excuse, decrying traditional stuffiness _ while creating new buzzphrases and new rituals with which to build walls around ourselves. Tracy says to Isaac, “We have laughs together. I care about you. Your concerns are my concerns.” His reply? “You’re too young to get hung up on me.” In the very last close-up of the film, he ponders the whole situation and finally breaks a sad, accepting smile - and the audience is left, with the question of whether he has really learnt his lesson or whether he is just temporarily retreating into inevitability. When the closing credits abruptly flash on, one genuinely wishes that the film could go on. Not that it is incomplete, but that it is a small part of a great design we long to explore, with Allen as our tour guide. Allen is one of the few celebrities I truly regret not being able to know. I can see him, over the next five or six years, creating a string of films that may not win any awards but will someday be recognized as classics of our era, time-capsules to the future. At one point in Manhattan Isaac takes exception to Keaton’s “Academy Of The Overrated”, in which she places Ingmar Bergman (among others); he retorts, “Bergman is the only genius in cinema today.” One is brought to the paradoxical conclusion that Isaac Davis has never seen a Woody Allen film. Prabhakar Ragde
The Arts George George
It doesfi’t seem fair, really, but it’s impossible to resist the impulse to evaluate Harrison iti terms of being an ex-Beatle. No one is more guilty of this indiscretion than Harrison himself, however. Some of the lines in “Not Guilty” (with its talk of upsetting the “apple cart”), and the obvious up-dating of “Here Comes the Sun” in this album’s “Here Comes the Moon” lend credence to the belief that George is looking back on his salad days as much as we do. Having said that, this album is best described as a Paul McCartney album with some intelligence. The exBeatles tend to take turns as the apple of the public’s eye: first was George during the All Things Must Pass Bangladesh era, then John,, then Ringo, and then Paul. With this album, with almost every cut receiving strong FM play, the cycle returns to George again. The session men on the album play very well indeed, but there is no real bite to the songs. Harrison’s style tends to blur the line between lethargy and thoughtfulness anyway, so perhaps that’s no problem. The real strength of the album is Harrison’s increasing maturity as a lyricist, of all things. “Blow Away”, ‘_‘Love Comes to Everyone”, “Not Guilty”, “Here Comes the Moon”, and “Faster” (a effective surprisingly tribute to Jackie Stewart and Formula One racing) are as good a five-song set as one will hear this year. * It isn’t until we get to the silly love songs (“SoftHearted Hana” being parpainful tipticularly of-the-hat to McCartney’s antics on the White Album) that things begin to crumble somewhat. Anyway, it’s a pretty nice album, recommendable more because it doesn’t fall on its face rather than for any real sense of achievement sort of like Joe Clark. John Heimbecker
Tonio K. in the Foodchain
“Toni0 K.: a windy sonof-a-bitch” read the liner notes to this hot new LP. Having beat any potential critic to the punch with that succinct evaluation, Tonio K. has already given you, da poichasin’ publik, as good a caveat emptor as I could imagine. You mix Bruce Springsteen, Toti, Waits and a soupGon of“‘ Lenny Bruce, and you get life in the foodchain. Tonio K. (henceforth T. for short) talks-sings his way through lyrics that evince a certain desire to seem street-wise. It doesn’t quite work since there is no real change-of-pace on the album, ,with T. breathlessly spitting out lengthy lyrics over an always-charging, over-busy backing track. Mind TJOU, there is some very clever stuff here. Most of the song “Funky Western Civilisation” (“there’s a baby every minute being born without a chance/ now don’t that make you want to jump right up and dance”) is awfully witty the first
time around. There are some other good lines, too, like. “it’s an american love it’s an american affair, dream/ and the american unde wear is in the washing math ne”, and the hilarious choru r, to “H-A-T-R-E-D” must be heard to be It’s just that believed. you’ve got to listen to so much crap to get through to it, and it tends to be so
monotonous, that it may not seem worth the effort. The band is awfully good, but they play practically the same thing on every song kind of a jarring cross between Bob Seger’s back-up shlubs and the ’ session employed by Steely Dan. One-would have tq say that the hot guitarwork of Earl Slick (ex-David Bowie) would be the only compelling reason to give this verbose, over-bearing, disappointing record another play. John Heimbecker
Various Artists The Last Pogo This sort of thing seems to have.started with the “Live at CBGB’s” sampler which launched a few careers The Ramones, Wayne County, Blondie, among others, as one recalls. Then the Boston new waver/pun&s released an album from their club, the Rat, and the London, England’s Roxy theatre, and it all seemedto have quieted down until Brian Eno produced a four-band sampler from New York sensibly titled “No New York.” Then followed “Saturday Night Pogo” from San Francisco, “Yes L.A.” (get it?) and now this Toronto sample, from the night the Horseshoe ceased being a punk palace and the management moved north to Egerton’s (now The Edge). No doubt this album serves well as a sounding board for these bands (eight are represented), but that’s only because none of them seem ready for a honestto-God contract. To like this album would require slavish devotion to the reverse psychology involved in the punk ethos that bad is good because incompetence reveals human-ness. One can say what one wants about Emer& Palmer’s son, Lake bloated pomposity, but this is no improvement. Punk at its best (The Sex Pistols, The Clash, and scarcely no one else) is, at least, lively and aggressive. The companion term “New Wave” (Television, The
I Records singers on this album should provide the National Lampoon with enough Canadian-assholism joke material for two months.) The Scenics (the recimostpients of the unintelligible-singing-onthis-or-any-other-album award) sound like the Talking Heads might have six years ago but they could turn out all right in the end. Drastic Measures and Cardboard Brains are terrible:The Ugly might be okay on a better night., The highly-touted Ishan Band are surprisingly blas6 on a Peter r Tosh song “Egzebier”. Their ability to (gasp!) play and sing blasphemously well is a welcome break, and no doubt these guys will do really well. (Incidentally, if you’re wondering what a reggae band is doing on this album, the links between reggae and punk were forged historically in England and have something to do with class consciousness and a sincere fight against racism and fascism in that country. Over here, those consideraon this or Wehy are they tions take a back seat to any other record? They clever merchandising since don’t deserve the chance, at The Ishan Band’s records least on the eyidence of are hard to find, and their these performances. inclusion will -move more If the bad example proves records than the other people herein.) the rule, one should look at the Secrets. Apparently, the The Everglades’ lamband was so named since pooning perspective is also they kept their identities a nice change-of-pace, and secret ,from each other, thus their “Rock ‘n’ Roll Cliche” such oldpreventing is the definitive put-down fashioned concepts as of BTO., In fact, they’re rehearsing from inferfering really the best thing on the with their rank amateurism. album, and one could say Never has the Isley Bros.’ that they’ve got potential, old song “Shout” been perexcept that they’re breaking formed so lifelessly. That’s up. Whew! That was close unforgivable coming from a - almost had a hit on our punk band. hands there. . . The Mods sound like The The album was produced by Brampton disc jockey Who’ (doesn’t everybody?), but on Valium (the incrediKeith Elshaw, thus fortifybly low vocal range of the ing the CFNY-FM-Bomb
Talking heads, Wire, Flivva and practically any other band that’s younger than 25 and doesn’t sound like Boston) is supposedly capable of creating new methods of musical expression. Why then are the punk bands on this record (The Ugly and The Secrets) so dull? Why are the hew wavers (Drastic Measures, Cardboard Brains) so lame?
Records axis that began when good old Dave Booth (formerly with the Sam the Record Man store downtown)’ left the station to become a publicist with Bomb. (Inci‘dentally, ‘NY is up for sale, and rumour has it that they may go to a group which wants to have them
1, 1979. Imprint
with CHUM and Argghhh! 4ive11 though they are partially responsible for this, they’re all the hope we’ve got. Record World is running a petition protesting the proposed sell-out of the station -you’d do well to sign it.) John Heimbecker Q-107.
FUN ‘N’ GAMES NIGHT in a relaxing l
7 ft. TV
‘$,;>t ,,;,,>, Cf‘,.,$
WEDNESDAY JAZZ . aboard the OCEAN QUEEN with
WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT THURS.-FRI.-SAT.
in the Lounge
Thurs. Jazz Sessions 9-l a.m. in the Ocean Quee6
Friday & Saturday in the Ocean Queen Folk , Acts SAT. AFTERNOON “JAZZ‘ SESSION” I 3-6 P.M.
The two gentlemen to the extreme right of this photo are members of Hamilton’s Teenage Head (who played on campus last term). They look so relieved because they’re -in a good band with a recording contract - and therefore do not appear on the i terrible “Last Pogo” LP.
Spar t s
Get in the swim
Waterloo’s d‘owntown disco new sound equipment ’ and.a top light show! No covercharge side entrance to City ‘Hotel (on-Herbert St.) STUDENTS!
NEW GRAY COACH AGENCY NOW OPEN ON WATERLOO CAMPUS Tickets
EATON’S TRAVEL South Campus Hall 200 University Avenue West Ms. Heidi Flint & Mr. Mike HOURS
to Friday am to 5.00 pm - Monday Closed Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays
For Fare eG+
Men’s Competitive Up ple hybrid figures, patterns, Softball , “Bottom’sup” is a favoursynchronized stroking and The men’s competitive ite saying in synchronfzed “fun” routines. Everyone is softball is now in its third swimming but there is more invited to come out and join week of league play. Despite to the sport than floating ’ our fun way to get and stay the rainy weather, we have upside down in the water. in shape. For more informaDarcel at only had one default to date. Synchro involves the grace tion phone the league hasn’t of a ballet dancer, the agility 885-2684 or inquire at the Although progressed past two games of a gymnast, the stamina of intramural office. a sneed swimmer. and the perseverance of a’long distance runner. At the competitive level, 1. Who won the 1978 North American Soccer League synchronized swimming championship? requires many hours of effort 2. Name a present Canadian NASL team other than each week and years of practhe Toronto Blizzard. tice. Competitors must push 3. i) Where was the 1978 World Cup (soccer) held? themselves hard and be in ii) Who won? top condition if they hope to iii) Who was the defending champion? do well. Competition is only 4. Who did the Toronto Metros-Croatia defeat in the one aspect of the sport. 1976 NASL championship game? There- is also a recreational 5. What NA.SL team is part-owned by Elton John? where the dimension 6. Identify these NASL teams: sport’s strength and future a) Washington lie. b) Tampa Bay During the fall and c) San Jose winter, the University of Doug Harrison Waterloo has both a varsity ANSWERS and recreational synchro team. This spring semester a recreational club will be continued. It is the aim of this club to spark new interest in the sport and introduce people to synchro. Practice times are 7:15 .8:15 weekday mornings but daily attendance is not mandatory. We will be teaching C.A.S.S.A. star levels, simBottoms
term in spo#-s
and Schedule ;all
rTHE SPORTS QUIZ‘
per team, there are some teams to beat already. They are as follows: League A: Shear Force: 1 win, 1 tie; The Sox: 1 win; 4A Kin: 1 win, 1 loss League Bl: Bit Distrubers: 2 wins; Ratmen: 2 wins; League B2: Arrows II: 2 wins; 4A CA’s: 1 win; League B3: Blue Boys: 2 wins; Biobuggers: 1 win, 1 loss;
Basketball Each men’s competitive basketball team has played one game. Each league section has two pairs of teams. It’s hard to forsee who’s going to pull ahead but those in the lead with 1 win each are: League Bl Pheasants, South A Alumni; B2: 2B EE, CC; B3: 3A Mech, 4A Chem Eng; B4: West Four, West 6 Wizards; Open League: Supersonics, Lakers.
Swimming Lesson Reminder A second session for levels lA, lB, 2, 3, swimming will be offered starting June 19th. These classes will run Tuesday and Thursday -evenings for 5 weeks. There are still spaces in, all classes. You may register with P.A.C. receptionist (Red North) before June 18th.
*Metro Tavern presents: A new atmosphere at
Competitive soccer is into its third.week of play, with most teams having played-three Games. In this game the Aardvaarks battled Mech 3A in a very well-played game. Photo by Palmo Venneri
ining and d sic selected
A cut above disco! Every Tuesday night features DJs from Records on Wheels
’ Open 8:OOpm 164 Victoria
North, Kitchener Behind the Metro Tavern Phone 743-27~~11
do have student
Eaton’s Travel - South Campus Hall Main Floor . --you
it to -
CoRec baseball is-bff to a great start this term, with 45 *teams entered. The emphasis is on participation, not skill, so if yqu want to try and hit a ball around, there is always room fof one THE
WHARF RESTAURANT’ FEATURINk .o l l l l l
I 1 VARIETIES OF FISH 8, CHIPS (INCLUDING HALIBUT) CLAM CHOWDER BACK BACON ON A BljN BURGERS STEAK ON A BUN FAMILY DINING OR TAKE 0
8850580 478-A ALBERT
PARKDALE PLAZA WATERLOO =-QUICK TAKE OUT SERVICES I
Ltd h . Kitchener to ‘Waterloo Waterloo to Kitcbener and inside Waterloo .
8864200. Winter 1980 -
Double Room.. including board
$625 WATERLOO COOPERATIVEi'%%ion;, 280 Ph_illip St., Ont. --RESIDENCE Waterloo, (519) 884-3670
more. Games are Monday and Wednesday after 4:30 PM. By the way, don’t worry about striking Don Becker & Palmo Venneti out, you get as many swings as it takes to hit the ball. -
Need camping and Hiking equipment summ*er and can’t afford to buy your own?
The University of Waterloo Outer’s Club has lots of Good Equipment for rent at dirt cheap prices! Ensolite A-Frame
. Corn passes ’ H-Frame Packs
Note: with a membership rentals are half price or less. Times of equipment rental will be posted on the rental office door 2b05, Blue South PAC - For more information attend the general meeting Thursday June 14 at 500 PM in CC113. Everyone is welcome. Memberships ($3/term or $5/year)’ and outing information will be available. a
a11 at t
ACCOMO.DATION IN THE VILLAGES FOR THE WINTER TERM 1980. ’
5-lO.minute walk to class rooms All meals seven days a week Telephone in every room Cable TV in every room (extra charge) Rooms‘ cleaned and linen changed weekly. Singles (if available) $950 Interconnecting $917 Double $884
PHOTO PACKAGES FROM $39.00
apply to Housing Office. University of Waterloo Waterloo, Ont.
ERTS:. ’ MW 29BLOOD, SWEAT &TEARS ~une7JERRYlEFF WALKER ~unel;-lAMES COTTON’ mAJES BAND ’ /DOWNCHILD ’ ‘-- 4 ~une2qLEON KEDBONE /JOHN PRIME June21 -FM
Advance tickets are $6.00 20
$150 NONFEDS AVAILABLE IN FED OFFICE CC 235 BUSES LEAVE CC ‘at 5pm, RETURN BY MIDNIGHT
June 7,8:OOPM _ ATTHE I
rnn’ p of Students
D&fit miss it././’
Published on Jul 16, 2009
Published on Jul 16, 2009
- Friday, June 1 - *- Tuesday, Jtine 5 - Need camping equipment for the weekend? The Outers Club has lots of good equipment for rent. See eq...